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The discovery of copious new archaeal species is shedding light on the tree of life and revealing some unique cellular biology.

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image: Infographic: Caveolae Form and Function

Infographic: Caveolae Form and Function

By Ben Nichols | June 1, 2018

Researchers interrogate the cavernous structures on the surface of cells to better understand how they affect membrane function.

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image: Infographic: Gassy Genes

Infographic: Gassy Genes

By Ruth Williams | June 1, 2018

Soil scientists get bacteria to report on what their neighbors are up to.

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An entrepreneurial attitude helped this Vienna-based researcher begin to unravel the complex receptor network that Arabidopsis uses to  develop and defend itself.

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image: Archaea Family Tree Blossoms, Thanks to Genomics

Archaea Family Tree Blossoms, Thanks to Genomics

By Amber Dance | June 1, 2018

Identification of new archaea species elucidates the domain’s unique biology and sheds light on its relationship to eukaryotes.

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image: Infographic: Packing DNA

Infographic: Packing DNA

By Diana Kwon | June 1, 2018

Researchers watch the protein condensin in action.

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image: New Technologies Shed Light on Caveolae

New Technologies Shed Light on Caveolae

By Ben Nichols | June 1, 2018

The functions of the cellular invaginations identified more than half a century ago are now beginning to be understood in detail.

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image: Image of the Day: Artificial Cell

Image of the Day: Artificial Cell

By Sukanya Charuchandra | May 31, 2018

Researchers made a synthetic cell that can photosynthesize and make proteins crucial for cellular structure. 

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image: Image of the Day: Agar Art

Image of the Day: Agar Art

By Sukanya Charuchandra | May 30, 2018

The American Society for Microbiology held its 4th contest for images created from microorganisms feeding on agar. 

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The Nobel laureate was the first to identify an enzyme moving material across the cell membrane.

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