Cancer Metastasizes Via Fusion of Tumor and Immune Cells: Study
Cancer Metastasizes Via Fusion of Tumor and Immune Cells: Study
Researchers say evidence of hybridization between leukocytes and cancer indicates that this is a primary means of metastasis. Others disagree.
Cancer Metastasizes Via Fusion of Tumor and Immune Cells: Study
Cancer Metastasizes Via Fusion of Tumor and Immune Cells: Study

Researchers say evidence of hybridization between leukocytes and cancer indicates that this is a primary means of metastasis. Others disagree.

Researchers say evidence of hybridization between leukocytes and cancer indicates that this is a primary means of metastasis. Others disagree.

cell biology
A Newly Found Organ for <em>Arabidopsis</em>
A Newly Found Organ for Arabidopsis
Kerry Grens | Jun 16, 2021
Horizontal arms dubbed cantils only appear under certain growing conditions—perhaps explaining why they had not been identified before.
Introducing Cell Culture Application-Specific Fetal Bovine Serum Products
Introducing Cell Culture Application-Specific Fetal Bovine Serum Products
The Scientist Creative Services Team in collaboration with MilliporeSigma | Jun 15, 2021
A cost-effective fetal bovine serum product line is tailored for individual cell culture needs.  
Immune Cell Activity Mediates Severe COVID-19 Pathogenesis
Immune Cell Activity Mediates Severe COVID-19 Pathogenesis
The Scientist Creative Services Team in Collaboration with IsoPlexis | Jun 15, 2021
Functional profiling of immune cells uncovers targetable mechanisms underlying lung inflammation in severe COVID disease.
Transforming Multichannel Pipettes
Transforming Multichannel Pipettes
The Scientist Creative Services Team in collaboration with Eppendorf | Jun 15, 2021
Multichannel pipettes with adjustable tip spacing increase the efficiency and reproducibility of high-throughput experiments.
Scientists Discover &ldquo;Gorditas&rdquo; and Other Novel Brain Cell Types
Scientists Discover “Gorditas” and Other Novel Brain Cell Types
Amanda Heidt | Jun 10, 2021
A pool of neural stem cells that ordinarily lies dormant in the brains of adult mice spawns two types of never-before-documented glial cells when artificially reactivated, potentially pointing to a novel mechanism of brain plasticity.
How Deep Can We Go? Multi-Omic Approaches to Biological Questions
How Deep Can We Go? Multi-Omic Approaches to Biological Questions
The Scientist Creative Services Team | Jun 10, 2021
Benjamin Haibe-Kains and Rachelly Normand showcase how they use multi-omic approaches to fight both old and new diseases.
Containing 3D Printers in Modified Biosafety Cabinets
Containing 3D Printers in Modified Biosafety Cabinets
The Baker Company | Jun 10, 2021
Keep 3D printer workflows for tissue and cell culture contaminant free.
Seeing Past the Debris: A Better Way to Count Nuclei
Seeing Past the Debris: A Better Way to Count Nuclei
DeNovix Inc. | Jun 10, 2021
An automated cell counter accurately analyzes nuclei isolated from tissue samples.
Central Nervous System Modeling with iPSC-Derived Cells
Central Nervous System Modeling with iPSC-Derived Cells
The Creative Services Team in collaboration with BrainXell | Jun 8, 2021
Bryan Black and Lucas Thal will discuss their experiences screening hiPSC-derived neural cells to understand chronic pain and neuroinflammation.
Infographic: Reverse Signaling Between Neurons
Infographic: Reverse Signaling Between Neurons
Christie Wilcox | Jun 4, 2021
So-called mossy fiber synapses in the hippocampus can meter the amount of neurotransmitter they receive by sending glutamate against the usual direction of synaptic flow.
Hippocampal Cell Communication Is Bidirectional: Study
Hippocampal Cell Communication Is Bidirectional: Study
Christie Wilcox | Jun 4, 2021
In an unexpected twist in neuroscience dogma, the cells on the receiving end of neurotransmission appear to be able to release glutamate to regulate the transmitting cell’s activity.
July 1 - Using Automated 2D Electrophoresis for Protein Separation and Detecting Host Cell Proteins
July 1 - Using Automated 2D Electrophoresis for Protein Separation and Detecting Host Cell Proteins
The Scientist Creative Services Team in collaboration with Merck | Jun 3, 2021
In this webinar brought to you by Merck, explore how automating 2D electrophoresis brings increased resolution to protein detection and characterization.
Using Automated 2D Electrophoresis for Protein Separation and Detecting Host Cell Proteins
Using Automated 2D Electrophoresis for Protein Separation and Detecting Host Cell Proteins
The Scientist Creative Services Team in collaboration with MilliporeSigma | Jun 2, 2021
In this webinar brought to you by MilliporeSigma, explore how automating 2D electrophoresis brings increased resolution to protein detection and characterization.
Technique Talk: Getting Started with Sample Prep for Single Cell Multiomics
Technique Talk: Getting Started with Sample Prep for Single Cell Multiomics
The Scientist Creative Services Team in collaboration with 10x Genomics | Jun 1, 2021
In this workshop brought to you by 10x Genomics, discover the best ways to prepare samples for single cell multiomics.
Fungi Squeezed Through Microchannels Offer Clues to Cell Growth
Fungi Squeezed Through Microchannels Offer Clues to Cell Growth
Catherine Offord | Jun 1, 2021
A study finds that fast-growing species are stymied by narrow gaps, while slower-growing species can pass through and continue extending.
Infographic: What Are Bacterial Nanotubes?
Infographic: What Are Bacterial Nanotubes?
Sruthi S. Balakrishnan | Jun 1, 2021
Unlike other cellular appendages, bacterial nanotubes are made solely of lipids and can connect the cytoplasm of different microbial species.
Infographic: How Fungi Squeeze Through Tight Spaces&mdash;or Don&rsquo;t
Infographic: How Fungi Squeeze Through Tight Spaces—or Don’t
Catherine Offord | Jun 1, 2021
A study finds that slower-growing species are better able to adjust their growth to fit their hyphae through narrow passages.
What&rsquo;s the Deal with Bacterial Nanotubes?
What’s the Deal with Bacterial Nanotubes?
Sruthi S. Balakrishnan | Jun 1, 2021
Several labs have reported the formation of bacterial nanotubes under different, often contrasting conditions. What are these structures and why are they so hard to reproduce?