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Microscopy view of cancerous human cervix cells stained violet.
Why Some HPV Infections Carry More Cervical Cancer Risk
Where and how human papillomavirus integrates itself into the human genome steers the infection’s clinical outcomes, finds a large, multifaceted study.
Why Some HPV Infections Carry More Cervical Cancer Risk
Why Some HPV Infections Carry More Cervical Cancer Risk

Where and how human papillomavirus integrates itself into the human genome steers the infection’s clinical outcomes, finds a large, multifaceted study.

Where and how human papillomavirus integrates itself into the human genome steers the infection’s clinical outcomes, finds a large, multifaceted study.

proteomics
Artist’s rendition of the molecular structure of a ribosome (blue and purple) as it produces a polypeptide chain (red) from an mRNA template (orange and gray), with tRNA molecules (dark purple) shuttling amino acids.
Specialized Sperm Ribosomes Are Key to Male Fertility in Mice
Dan Robitzski | Dec 15, 2022 | 4 min read
A previously unknown kind of ribosome is responsible for folding sperm proteins, which decay before fertilization if prepared by other ribosomes.
2022 Top 10 Innovations 
2022 Top 10 Innovations
The Scientist Staff | Dec 12, 2022 | 10+ min read
This year’s crop of winning products features many with a clinical focus and others that represent significant advances in sequencing, single-cell analysis, and more.
A Comprehensive Guide to Proteomics
A Comprehensive Guide to Proteomics
Sejal Davla, PhD | 5 min read
Deconstructing concepts, approaches, and data analysis in proteomics workflows.  
Brown-red ants climb over a pile of white translucent larvae and orange pupae. Some use their mandibles to position the larvae.
Ant Pupae Feed Adults, Larvae with Secreted Liquid 
Viviane Callier | Nov 30, 2022 | 4 min read
The molting fluid of ant pupae functions as “metabolic currency” in the ant colony and may have enabled the evolution of eusociality. 
Newborn baby rats lie in a basket
Mother’s Circadian Rhythms Mirrored in Fetal Rat Brains
Bianca Nogrady | Sep 12, 2022 | 2 min read
Before their own central clocks develop, the brains of fetal rats detect their mother’s metabolic cycle to help regulate the expression of certain genes.
Learn How Multiomics Drives Biotherapeutic Discovery and Development
Advancing Biotherapeutics with Multiomics
The Scientist’s Creative Services Team and Tecan | 1 min read
Explore how biomolecular processes drive health and disease.
A pregnant figure is shaded in blue and outlined in blue, pink, and purple
Blood Biomarkers Predict the Onset of Labor: Study
Abby Olena, PhD | May 6, 2021 | 3 min read
Researchers integrated information from 45 protein, metabolite, and immune data points to identify a window two to four weeks before a pregnant person will go into labor.
Microprotein Functions infographic
Infographic: Functional Characterization of Microproteins
Annie Rathore | Apr 1, 2019 | 4 min read
Analyzing protein-protein interactions can shed light on what tiny proteins do in the cell.
Proteomics: Pushing Towards Single-Cell Resolution
Proteomics: Pushing Towards Single-Cell Resolution
The Scientist’s Creative Services Team | 1 min read
Learn how the latest single-cell proteomics technology is revolutionizing protein analysis and driving research progress.
april contributors the scientist
Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Apr 1, 2019 | 3 min read
Meet some of the people featured in the April 2019 issue of The Scientist.
Advances in the functional characterization of newly discovered microproteins hint at their diverse roles  in health and disease
The Dark Matter of the Human Proteome
Annie Rathore | Apr 1, 2019 | 10 min read
Advances in the functional characterization of newly discovered microproteins hint at diverse roles in health and disease.
Using Single Cell Proteomics to Understand Human Health and Disease
Using Single Cell Proteomics to Understand Human Health and Disease
The Scientist’s Creative Services Team and 10x Genomics | 1 min read
Miriam Merad and Harrison Specht will discuss how single cell proteomics complement other omics methods to provide insight into disease pathophysiology and treatment.
Image of the Day: Gnashers
Carolyn Wilke | Feb 18, 2019 | 1 min read
A mollusk grows magnetic teeth so tough they can grind down rocks.  
lab tools
Mapping the Cellular Social Network of Proteins
Melissae Fellet | Feb 1, 2019 | 7 min read
Three techniques capture data on numerous protein interactions in plants, mice, and human cells.
Profiling Microbes in Their Environmental Context
Profiling Microbes in Their Environmental Context
The Scientist’s Creative Services Team | 1 min read
In this webinar, an expert panel will discuss nucleic acid recovery and sequencing methods from biological samples found in unusual habitats.
Serum Survey Reveals Protein Patterns of Ill Health
Ruth Williams | Aug 2, 2018 | 3 min read
Analyses of blood from thousands of people show distinct protein profiles are linked to complex diseases of aging.
Copper Connections
Jim Daley | May 1, 2018 | 2 min read
Researchers initially set out to investigate the relationship between copper homeostasis and the rare Menkes disease, but they also found links to Parkinson’s.
Large-Scale Proteomics Drives Disease Research
Driving Disease Research and Therapeutics with Large-Scale Proteomics
The Scientist’s Creative Services Team and SomaLogic | 1 min read
Explore how technology enables large-scale proteomics for biomarker discovery and clinical application.
Paleoproteomics Opens a Window into the Past
Catherine Offord | Mar 1, 2018 | 10+ min read
Researchers are looking to proteins to explore the biology of ancient organisms, from medieval humans all the way back to dinosaurs.
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