The Scientist

» ENCODE, immunology and developmental biology

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image: An Aspirin for your Cancer?

An Aspirin for your Cancer?

By Giorgio Trinchieri | April 1, 2011

Can tumors—which can originate from, and often resemble, chronically inflamed tissue—be curtailed using familiar anti-inflammatory agents, without their side effects?

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image: Taking Shape

Taking Shape

By Richard P. Grant | April 1, 2011

Floral bouquets are the most ephemeral of presents. The puzzle of how flowers get their shape, however, is more enduring. 

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image: Top 7 From F1000

Top 7 From F1000

By The Scientist Staff | April 1, 2011

A snapshot of the highest-ranked articles from a 30-day period on Faculty of 1000

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image: The Footprints of Winter

The Footprints of Winter

By Ralf Müller and Justin Goodrich | March 1, 2011

Epigenetic marks laid down during the cold months of the year allow flowering in spring and summer.

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image: Come Inside

Come Inside

By Richard P. Grant | March 1, 2011

Editor's choice in immunology

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image: Epigenetics—A Primer

Epigenetics—A Primer

By Stefan Kubicek | March 1, 2011

There are many ways that epigenetic effects regulate the activation or repression of genes. Here are a few molecular tricks cells use to read off the right genetic program.

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image: Epigenetics—A Primer

Epigenetics—A Primer

By Stefan Kubicek | March 1, 2011

Epigenetic events regulate the activities of genes without changing the DNA sequence. Different genes are expressed depending on the methyl-marks attached to DNA itself and by changes in the structure and/or composition of chromatin. 

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image: Imprinting Diversity

Imprinting Diversity

By Cristina Luiggi | March 1, 2011

Joachim Messing talks about how genomic imprinting may be a strong driver of diversity.

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image: Top 7 From F1000

Top 7 From F1000

By N/A | March 1, 2011

A snapshot of the highest-ranked articles from a 30-day period on Faculty of 1000

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image: Opening a Can of Worms

Opening a Can of Worms

By Bob Grant | February 1, 2011

A father’s determination to help his son resulted in an experimental treatment for autism that uses roundworms to modulate inflammatory immune responses. Can the worms be used to treat other diseases?

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