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james m. weil

A New View of Translational Control
Charles Choi(cchoi@the-scientist.com) | Dec 4, 2005
The bank note that Dominique Weil used to buy ice cream for her family at the beach this past summer may have traveled a long way.
Association Provides Seed Grants For Clinical Chemists
James Weil | Feb 7, 1993
Clinical chemists relate the chemical composition of tissue and body fluids to different illnesses--a critical step in the diagnosis and treatment of diseases. For them, as for investigators in most other fields today, transforming an idea into reality requires extensive funding. Sylvia Daunert, an assistant research professor at the University of Kentucky, is conducting research involving time-resolved fluorescence, creating more selective and sensitive assays for biomolecules and other biolo
Science Luminaries In Limelight At 1994 Commencement Exercises
Neeraja Sankaran | Jun 26, 1994
Exercises Author: NEERAJA SANKARAN, pp.1 Date: June 27,1994 Dozens of distinguished science figures have been among the luminaries receiving honorary degrees and offering their words of wisdom to graduating students throughout North America over the past two months. Scientists so honored include Francis S. Collins, director of the National Center for Human Genome Research; Frank Press, former president of the National Academy of S
Science Luminaries In Limelight At 1994 Commencement Exercises
Neeraja Sankaran | Jun 26, 1994
Exercises Author: NEERAJA SANKARAN, pp.1 Date: June 27,1994 Dozens of distinguished science figures have been among the luminaries receiving honorary degrees and offering their words of wisdom to graduating students throughout North America over the past two months. Scientists so honored include Francis S. Collins, director of the National Center for Human Genome Research; Frank Press, former president of the National Academy of S
Secret Science In Cold War's Aftermath: Who's Peeking?
Franklin Hoke | Jul 5, 1992
The Cold War is over, but government-imposed secrecy in United States science has not been relaxed, say many scientists and policy analysts. They add that more harm than good is being done by continuing the classification system at peak levels, asserting that the process of science, like that of democracy, thrives on the free exchange of information. And, while some of them disagree as to whether secrecy is on the increase or decrease in science, most say that the legal authority for a class
Public Expectations, Fears Reflect Biotech's Diversity
Ricki Lewis | Mar 29, 1998
Consumers distrust some of the field's developments and put too much hope in other, well-publicized studies. CALLING ALL SCIENTISTS: The best source of information on biotech, says Carl Feldbaum of the Biotechnology Industry Organization, is the scientist, who can really help educate the press and the public. The public's fears when modern biotechnology began two decades ago have both diminished and evolved. Surveys indicate that today, many people accept that biotechnology will increasingly

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