Image of the Day: Sticky Telomeres
Image of the Day: Sticky Telomeres
Telomeres in cancer cells exposed to oxidative stress got shorter and stickier.
Image of the Day: Sticky Telomeres
Image of the Day: Sticky Telomeres

Telomeres in cancer cells exposed to oxidative stress got shorter and stickier.

Telomeres in cancer cells exposed to oxidative stress got shorter and stickier.

cancer cell lines
Image of the Day: Triple Threat
Image of the Day: Triple Threat
The Scientist Staff | Sep 18, 2017
Scientists use stem-like cells from patients’ aggressive, triple receptor-negative breast tumors to grow cell lines for research.
Oprah to Star in Henrietta Lacks Movie
Oprah to Star in Henrietta Lacks Movie
Tanya Lewis | May 3, 2016
She will also be an executive producer on the HBO Films project, which is based on a 2010 book about the life of Henrietta Lacks.
The Great Big Clean-Up
The Great Big Clean-Up
Kerry Grens | Sep 1, 2015
From tossing out cross-contaminated cell lines to flagging genomic misnomers, a push is on to tidy up biomedical research.
Seeded by Weeds
Seeded by Weeds
K. John Morrow Jr. | May 1, 2015
More than 50 years after cross-contamination of cultured cell lines was recognized, the problem continues to plague the scientific community.
Next Generation: Cancer Cell Protein Profiling
Next Generation: Cancer Cell Protein Profiling
Abby Olena | Jan 15, 2014
Antibody barcoding allows scientists and clinicians to analyze protein expression in small amounts of cancer tissue.
Single-Gene Knockout Collection Created
Single-Gene Knockout Collection Created
Kerry Grens | Aug 25, 2013
Researchers develop several thousand haploid human cell lines, each with a different gene mutant.
Cancer Gene Data Released
Cancer Gene Data Released
Chris Palmer | Jul 18, 2013
NCI has made public the largest-ever database of cancer-specific gene variations, paving the way for the development of new drugs and therapies.
Soybean Peptides Slow Some Cancer Cells
Soybean Peptides Slow Some Cancer Cells
Dan Cossins | Mar 25, 2013
Researchers show that peptides isolated from certain types of soybean inhibit the growth of human colon, liver, and lung cancer cells.
 
Creative Emulsification
Creative Emulsification
Sabrina Richards | Nov 1, 2012
Enhancing data collection from emulsion PCR reactions: three case studies