Brightsurf Science News & Current Events

January 28, 2015
Hygiene practices affect contact lens case contamination, reports Optometry and Vision Science
Contact lens wearers who don't follow certain hygiene habits have increased bacterial contamination of their contact lens cases, reports a study in the February issue of Optometry and Vision Science, official journal of the American Academy of Optometry.

Does time pass?
Philosopher Brad Skow's new book says it does -- but not in the way you may think.

Into the dark: Two new encrusting anemones found in coral reef caves
Three marine biologists from Japan have discovered two new and unusually unique species of encrusting anemone.

Study: Former NFL players who played tackle football before age 12 at increased risk of memory and thinking problems later
Former National Football League players who participated in tackle football before the age of 12 were more likely to have memory and thinking problems in adulthood, according to a new study published in the Jan.

Ballooning offers platform for performing research in a space-like environment
A high-altitude (>20 km) balloon platform is nearly ideal for carrying out scientific observations in a space-like environment, flight qualifying instrumentation, and transporting humans to the edge of space.

Eyeglasses that turn into sunglasses -- at your command
Imagine eyeglasses that can go quickly from clear to shaded and back again when you want them to, rather than passively in response to changes in light.

Gully patterns document Martian climate cycles
Gullies carved into impact craters on Mars provide a window into climate change on the Red Planet.

News from the depths: A new cave-dwelling flatworm species from the Brazilian savanna
Field research in a limestone cave in the Brazilian savanna recorded the first obligate cave-dwelling flatworm of the suborder Continenticola in South America.

Research study published -- Corn oil helps lower cholesterol more than extra virgin olive oil
A study published in the January/February 2015 issue of the Journal of Clinical Lipidology indicates corn oil significantly reduces cholesterol more than extra virgin olive oil with favorable changes in both total and low-density lipoprotein cholesterol.

Award-winning research on DNA probes just published in Canadian Journal of Chemistry
The 2014 Fred Beamish Award was awarded to professor Juewen Liu (Department of Chemistry, University of Waterloo).

Picture this: Technology tightens the focus on who's watching women
Findings of a new study point to emotional consequences for women who are objectified for their physical appearance.

Playing with puzzles and blocks may build children's spatial skills
Play may seem like fun and games, but new research shows that specific kinds of play are actually associated with development of particular cognitive skills.

Customized soap bubbles set to transform drug and vaccine delivery
At a University of Maryland start-up called SD Nanosciences, scientists are covering soap bubbles with biomolecules that act as a disguise, tricking the body's cells into mistaking the capsule for a bacterium, a cancer cell or almost any other disease-causing cell.

Communication is key when dealing with aging parents
Headstrong elderly parents and their adult children may be able to find common ground with proper intervention, according to researchers in human development.

Friedmann named 2015 Japan Prize winner
Theodore Friedmann, M.D., professor in the Department of Pediatrics at University of California, San Diego School of Medicine was named today one of three recipients of the 2015 Japan Prize, a prestigious international award honoring laureates whose 'original and outstanding achievements in science and technology have advanced the frontiers of knowledge and served the cause of peace and prosperity for mankind.'

Some older cancer patients can avoid radiotherapy, study finds
Some older women with breast cancer could safely avoid radiotherapy, without harming their chances of survival, a study has shown.

Bike-to-work events offer chance to explore barriers to cycling
Cities that host bike-to-work events as their sole effort to increase commuter travel by bicycle may be missing a larger -- perhaps more valuable -- opportunity, according to a study involving the University of Colorado Boulder and led by the University of Colorado Denver.

Dutch babies trump US peers in laughing, smiling, cuddling
Dutch babies laugh, smile and like to cuddle more than their American counterparts.

Custom tailoring robotic exoskeletons that fit to perfection
Researchers are developing a design framework that will help speed the design of powered exoskeletons for the lower body.

NASA measured nor'easter's powerful winds from space
When blizzard warnings were in effect in New England, NASA's ISS-RapidScat instrument provided forecasters with wind speed data on the nor'easter that had hurricane-force wind gusts.

Mental health monitoring through 'selfie' videos and social media tracking
Researchers at the University of Rochester have developed an innovative approach to turn any computer or smartphone with a camera into a personal mental health monitoring device.

New research recommends treating elevated blood pressure during pregnancy
New research published today in the New England Journal of Medicine shows that treating a woman's elevated blood pressure during pregnancy is safer for her and safe for the baby.

Mobile apps take students into the laboratory
Mobile apps have proved to be valuable educational tools, but laboratory instructors thus far have been limited to using mobile devices only for virtual laboratories with simulated experiments.

First meeting of young researchers in PCD
Primary ciliary dyskinesia is a rare respiratory tract disorder causing progressive lung dysfunction.

FASEB Science Research Conference: Molecular, Structural & Clinical Aspects of Vitamin K and Vitamin K-Dependent Proteins
This FASEB Science Research Conference will provide a forum for the exchange of new knowledge about vitamin K that spans from basic research to a wide variety of clinical applications.

DFG to fund 4 new clinical trials
The German Research Foundation will fund four new clinical trials following a decision by its Joint Committee.

Up to 2 percent of Germany's population is dependent on hypnotics
Katrin Janhsen et al. show in their current review article in Deutsches Ă„rzteblatt International what is behind the high prescription volume of benzodiazepines in Germany and what needs to be considered for the purposes of withdrawal treatment in case of addiction.

Anthropology: Ancient skull from Galilee cave offers clues to the first modern Europeans
The discovery of a 55,000-year-old skull in Northern Israel provides new insights into the migration of modern humans.

Demystifying nanocrystal solar cells
ETH researchers have developed a comprehensive model to explain how electrons flow inside new types of solar cells made of tiny crystals.

Communication is key to emergency department success, new study says
The high-risk, rapidly changing nature of hospital emergency departments creates an environment where stress levels and staff burnout rates are high, but researchers at St.

Joint international research project leads to a breakthrough in terahertz spectroscopy
Although terahertz spectroscopy has great potential, especially for environmental monitoring and security screening applications, it previously could not be used effectively to study nanocrystals or molecules at extremely low concentrations.

Research projects contribute to shaping EU regulation to control invasive species
A new regulation governing the control of invasive alien species became effective in all EU states on Jan.

Mayo Clinic receives $5.75 million gift for Lewy body dementia research
Mayo Clinic's campus in Jacksonville, Fla., has received a $5.75 million gift from the Harry T.

Nannofossils from El Hierro place the Canaries closer to Hawaii
Pieces of sediment from the Cretaceous period encased in lava floated to the surface with the underwater eruption of El Hierro in 2011, bringing scientists valuable data on the islands' ocean floor.

Manchester United's rising stars revolutionize heart health
A unique research project to identify the effects of exercise on young hearts has been announced today.

Smothered oceans
From the subarctic Pacific to the Chilean margins, extreme oxygen loss is stretching from the upper ocean to about 3,000 meters deep.

NASA engineer advances new daytime star tracker
NASA is developing a precision attitude sensor or star tracker that would be able to locate points of reference, or in other words, stars, during daylight hours.

Satellites can improve regional air quality forecasting
University of Iowa researchers found that data gathered from geo-stationary satellites -- satellites orbiting Earth at about 22,000 miles above the equator and commonly used for telecommunications and weather imaging -- can greatly improve air-quality forecasting.

Large-scale analytics system for predicting major societal events described in Big Data Journal
EMBERS is a large-scale big data analytics system designed to use publically available data to predict population-level societal events such as civil unrest or disease outbreaks.

Results of sun-safety mobile app featured in 2 studies, 1 editorial
A smartphone mobile app that can provide personalized, real-time sun protection advice improved some sun protection behavior, according to an article published online by JAMA Dermatology.

Ocean acidification changes balance of biofouling communities
A new study of marine organisms that make up the 'biofouling community' -- tiny creatures that attach themselves to ships' hulls and rocks in the ocean around the world -- shows how they adapt to changing ocean acidification.

Public startups boom under JOBS Act, study shows
The JOBS Act is doing its job and getting more startups to go public, according to a new study from the University at Buffalo School of Management.

Spiky 'hedgehog particles' for safer paints, fewer VOC emissions
A new process that can sprout microscopic spikes on nearly any type of particle may lead to more environmentally friendly paints and a variety of other innovations.

Erratic as normal: Arctic sea ice loss expected to be bumpy in the short term
Arctic sea ice extent plunged precipitously from 2001 to 2007, then barely budged between 2007 and 2013.

New method for identifying most aggressive childhood cancers
A research group at Lund University in Sweden has found a new way to identify the most malignant tumors in children.

The 2 faces of Mars
A moon-sized celestial object that crashed into the south pole: ETH researchers use a simulation to demonstrate why Mars consists of two notably different hemispheres.

Scientists in China and US chart latest discoveries of iron-based superconductors
In a superconductor electricity is transported without loss of energy at extremely low temperatures.

To prevent new environmental disasters, China needs national conservation horizon scanning
Globe Conservation Horizon Scanning, a worldwide endeavor to scan the planet for emerging environmental problems, is not precisely targeted to detect threats particular to each country.

New protein detonates 'invincible' bacteria from within
The epidemic of 'superbugs,' bacteria resistant to antibiotics, knows no borders -- presenting a clear and present danger around the globe.

California breast density law slow to have an impact
Ten months after California legislators enacted a controversial law mandating that radiologists notify women if they have dense breast tissue, UC Davis researchers have found that half of primary care physicians are still unfamiliar with the law and many don't feel comfortable answering breast density-related questions from patients.

Damaged DNA may stall patrolling molecule to initiate repair
Sites where DNA is damaged may cause a molecule that slides along the DNA strand to scan for damage to slow on its patrol, delaying it long enough to recognize and initiate repair.

Long series of droughts doomed Mexican city 1,000 years ago
The former city and now archaeological site called Cantona in the highlands east of Mexico City appears to have been abandoned nearly 1,000 years ago as a result of a prolonged dry spell that lasted about 650 years, according to a new study by UC Berkeley geographers.

LSU Health New Orleans research finds novel compound switches off epilepsy development
Researchers at the LSU Health New Orleans Neuroscience Center of Excellence have found that a novel compound they discovered helps curtail the onset and progression of temporal lobe epilepsy.

GPM sees nor'easter dump snow on New England
At 5:05 p.m. EST Monday, Jan. 26, 2015, the Global Precipitation Measurement mission's Core Observatory flew over the Nor'easter that dumped snow on New England.

NIH-funded study uncovers molecular alterations in head and neck cancers
A new study shows genomic differences in head and neck cancers caused by infection with the human papillomavirus.

Study by CU researcher finds everyday exposure to chemicals could trigger early menopause
Women who are exposed to certain chemicals are more likely to experience menopause at a younger age, according to a newly published study by a researcher from the University of Colorado School of Medicine at the Anschutz Medical Campus.

Corn co-products from wet milling may be included in pig diets, study shows
Because little information about corn co-products produced from the wet milling industry has been reported, research from the University of Illinois is helping to determine the nutritional value of four of these co-products so that producers and companies can incorporate these ingredients into swine diets.

To reassure electric car buyers, combine battery leasing with better charging: INFORMS study
A proper choice of business model plays a critical role in electric vehicle industry where many consumers are subject to range and resale anxieties.

New hypertension guidelines could save lives and money
Full implementation of new hypertension guidelines could prevent 56,000 cardiovascular disease events -- mostly heart attacks and strokes -- and 13,000 deaths each year, without increasing overall health care costs, an analysis conducted by researchers at Columbia University Medical Center found.

Mobile teledermoscopy for short-term monitoring of atypical moles
Allowing patients to use mobile devices to capture skin images appears to be a feasible and effective method for short-term monitoring of atypical nevi (moles), according to an article published online by JAMA Dermatology.

FASEB Science Research Conference: Transcription, Chromatin and Epigenetics
Eukaryotic DNA is several meters long and must be packaged into chromatin in a way that enables the RNA Polymerase II (Pol II) machinery to access the genes during development and differentiation.

Game theory explains social interactions of cancer cells
Researchers at the University of Basel and the University of East Anglia were able to predict the interactions of cancer cells using game theory.

'Friending' your way thin
This is the first study to explore the power of online social networks in the battle of the bulge.

First trial results show GSK/NIH Ebola candidate vaccine has acceptable safety profile
The first results from a trial of a candidate Ebola vaccine at Oxford University suggest the vaccine has an acceptable safety profile at the doses tested, and is able to generate an immune response.

Earlier menopause linked to everyday chemical exposures
Women whose bodies have high levels of chemicals found in plastics, personal-care products, common household items and the environment experience menopause two to four years earlier than women with lower levels of these chemicals, according to a new study at Washington University School of Medicine in St.

Dartmouth investigators conduct systematic testing of deimmunized biotherapeutic agents
By establishing protein design algorithms that simultaneously optimize drug candidates for both decreased immunogenic epitope content and high level stability and activity, researchers have established a novel testing platform.

Epigenetic drug boosts chemotherapy's efficacy in some lung cancers
An existing drug may help some patients with non-small-cell lung cancer whose tumors have become resistant to chemotherapy, finds a study from Boston Children's Hospital and the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute.

Did genetic links to modern maladies provide ancient benefits?
Scientists have discovered that genetic variations associated with some modern maladies are extremely old, predating the evolution of Neanderthals, Denisovans (another ancient hominin) and contemporary humans.

FASEB Science Research Conference: The Biology and Chemistry of Vision
The FASEB Science Research Conference on Biology and Chemistry of Vision provides in-depth analysis and discussion of all aspects of rod and cone photoreceptor biology and pathology, including the functional relationships between photoreceptors and other cell types in the posterior eye.

Moffitt researchers discover protein pathway involved in lung cancer metastasis
Smoking is the leading cause of lung cancer, and it is estimated that more than 159,000 people in the United States died from the disease last year.

Flame retardants linked to preterm birth
Researchers at The University of Texas Medical Branch have determined that maternal exposure to high levels of flame-retardants may be a contributing factor in preterm births.

Does getting an 'expensive' drug affect how much patient benefits?
People's perceptions of the cost of a drug may affect how much they benefit from the drug, even when they are receiving only a placebo, according to a new study of people with Parkinson's disease published in the Jan.

Particle physicists from Mainz University participate in JUNO neutrino experiment
The construction of the facilities for the JUNO neutrino experiment has been initiated with an official groundbreaking ceremony near the south Chinese city of Jiangmen.

A new instrument to study the extreme universe -- the X-ray polarimeter X-Calibur
X-ray polarimetry promises to give qualitatively new information about high-energy astrophysical sources, such as black hole systems, the bright and active centers of galaxies, compact neutron stars, and gamma-ray bursts.

Women's Health Issues launches Special Collection on Women's Heart Health
Today the peer-reviewed journal Women's Health Issues released a new Special Collection on Women's Heart Health, with a focus on improving healthcare services to women at risk for cardiovascular disease.

Fossil skull connects continents
So far any trace was missing of those modern humans who made their way from Africa to the North, arriving in Europe around 45,000 years ago and replacing all other forms of hominins.

Some potentially habitable planets began as gaseous, Neptune-like worlds
Two phenomena known to inhibit the potential habitability of planets -- tidal forces and vigorous stellar activity -- might instead help chances for life on certain planets orbiting low-mass stars, University of Washington astronomers have found.

Holes in valence bands of nanodiamonds discovered
Nanodiamonds are tiny crystals only a few nanometers in size.

The mouth of the beast
Like the gaping mouth of a gigantic celestial creature, the cometary globule CG4 glows menacingly in this new image from ESO's Very Large Telescope.

Nanoscale mirrored cavities amplify, connect quantum memories
Constructing tiny 'mirrors' to trap light increases the efficiency with which photons can pick up and transmit information about electronic spin states -- which is essential for scaling up quantum memories for functional quantum computing systems and networks.

Detecting chemical weapons with a color-changing film
In today's world, in which the threat of terrorism looms, there is an urgent need for fast, reliable tools to detect the release of deadly chemical warfare agents (CWAs).

No increase in complications of breast reconstruction over age 65, reports Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
Older women don't have an increased overall risk of complications from breast reconstruction after mastectomy, reports the February issue of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, the official medical journal of the American Society of Plastic Surgeons.

Chimps with higher-ranking moms do better in fights
For chimpanzees, just like humans, teasing, taunting and bullying are familiar parts of playground politics.

Temple University Hospital offers new vibrating capsule for treatment of chronic constipation
Chronic constipation is a common problem that affects approximately 15 percent of the US population, according to the American Gastroenterological Association.

Moderate lifetime marijuana smoking linked to airway irritation but not lung function
A research study based on analysis of publicly available data has found that recent marijuana use was associated with symptoms of airway inflammation, but that moderate lifetime use was not associated with clinically significant changes in measures of lung function.

Two and a half thousand women could benefit from mitochondrial donation in the UK
Almost 2,500 women of child-bearing age in the UK are at risk of transmitting mitochondrial disease to their children, according to the most recent estimates published today in the New England Journal of Medicine.

Schoolgirl comment points to antibiotics as new cancer treatments
A way to eradicate cancer stem cells, using the side-effects of commonly used antibiotics, has been discovered by a University of Manchester researcher following a conversation with his young daughter.

The electric eye of Cyclone Bansi
Though this image may look like they come from a science fiction movie, it is in fact a photograph of tropical cyclone Bansi as seen at night by astronauts on the International Space Station.

Concentrating on word sounds helps reading instruction and intervention
A neuroimaging study by a University at Buffalo psychologist suggests that phonics, a method of learning to read using knowledge of word sounds, shouldn't be overlooked in favor of a whole-language technique that focuses on visually memorizing word patterns, a finding that could help improve treatment and diagnosis of common reading disorders such as dyslexia.

Diversity in developmental trajectories in kids with autism spectrum disorder
Preschool children with autism spectrum disorder differed from each other in symptom severity and adaptive functioning at the time of diagnosis and some of these differences appeared to increase by age 6, according to a study published online by JAMA Psychiatry.

FASEB Science Research Conference: The Biology of Cilia and Flagella
A range of sessions will covering basic topics in ciliary structure/transport/motility, centrioles/basal bodies, ciliary dynamics and signaling, cilia in the nervous system, and cutting-edge technologies, as well as clinical topics on Polycystic kidney disease, development and disease, and human ciliopathies.

Seeing selves as overweight may be self-fulfilling prophecy for some teens
Teens who mistakenly perceive themselves as overweight are actually at greater risk of obesity as adults, according to research findings forthcoming in Psychological Science, a journal of the Association for Psychological Science.

NASA panorama of 2 Southern Indian Ocean tropical cyclones
The MODIS instrument that flies aboard two NASA satellites captured images of Tropical Cyclone Diamondra and Tropical Cyclone Eunice in the South Indian Ocean, and two separate images were combined to make one panorama of the two storms.

New biological evidence reveals link between brain inflammation and major depression
A new study by the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health found that the measure of brain inflammation in people who were experiencing clinical depression was increased by 30 percent.

New model for preserving donor tissue will allow more natural joint repair for patients
Currently, doctors have to throw away more than 80 percent of donated tissue used for joint replacements because the tissue does not survive long enough to be transplanted.

Why upper motor neurons degenerate in ALS
Scientists have revealed a mechanism underlying the cellular degeneration of the upper motor neurons that die in ALS, and developed a model system that will allow further research on the degeneration.

Health insurers using drug coverage to discriminate
Some insurers offering health plans through the new federal marketplace may be using drug coverage decisions to discourage people with HIV from selecting their plans, according to a new study from Harvard T.H.

FASEB Science Research Conference: Proteases in Hemostasis and Vascular Biology
This FASEB Science Research Conference focuses on cutting-edge research how protease networks operating at the blood-tissue interface contribute to the regulation of blood coagulation, endothelial cell and vascular biology, tissue repair and remodeling, developmental processes, common inflammatory diseases, sepsis, diabetes and cancer.

Stanford scientists use ocean waves to monitor offshore oil and gas fields
New technique exploits naturally occurring seismic waves to probe seafloor at less expense, and with fewer ill effects on marine life.

Nordic marine scientists push for way forward
In a commentary released in Nature Climate Change, a group of 13 scientists argue that the Nordic countries are in a unique position to showcase how to handle the growing pressure on the oceans.

Missing link in metal physics explains Earth's magnetic field
Earth's magnetic field shields the life on our planet's surface from cosmic rays.

Child maltreatment not a clear path to adult crime
Research has long made a connection between childhood abuse and neglect and crime in adulthood.

UNC researcher co-leads effort to map genomic changes in head and neck cancer
A study co-led by a UNC Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center researcher has identified genomic changes in head and neck cancers linked to the sexually transmitted disease HPV -- the latest finding of a collaborative scientific effort designed to map out the genomic changes driving cancer.

New cells may help treat diabetes
Starting from human skin cells, researchers at the University of Iowa have created human insulin-producing cells that respond to glucose and correct blood-sugar levels in diabetic mice.

GW Cancer Institute receives $97,000 grant to address barriers to cancer care
The George Washington University Cancer Institute received a $97,000 grant from Genentech to address health disparities in cancer care.

The future of fighting disease could be glycans (video)
Like the candy shell on an M&M, every cell on the planet has a carbohydrate coating that holds special information.

What's happening with your donated specimen?
When donating blood, plasma, human tissue or any other bodily sample for medical research, most people might not think about how it's being used.

Long-necked 'dragon' discovered in China
University of Alberta paleontologists including Ph.D. student Tetsuto Miyashita, former M.Sc. student Lida Xing and professor Philip Currie have discovered a new species of a long-necked dinosaur from a skeleton found in China.

Bitcoin scams steal at least $11 million in virtual deposits from unsuspecting customers
Fraudulent schemes have scammed $11 million in Bitcoin deposits from unsuspecting cyber customers over the past four years, according to new cybersecurity research from Southern Methodist University, Dallas.

Cable announces partners in the Alan Turing Institute
The five universities selected to lead the Alan Turing Institute were announced today by Rt.

Refineries challenge EPA plan to cut emissions
A rule proposed by the Environmental Protection Agency that aims to curb emissions from oil refineries and petrochemical manufacturers is causing tensions to flare between the agency and industry groups.

Chinese and American scientists review early evolution of eukaryotic multicellularity
The rise of multicellularity represents a major evolutionary transition and it occurred independently in multiple eukaryote clades.

Nature reports 55,000-year-old skull links modern man in vicinity of Neanderthals
Characteristics of a partial skull recently discovered in Manot Cave in Israel's West Galilee provide the earliest evidence that modern humans co-inhabited the area with Neanderthals and could have met and interbred 55,000 years ago.

Large study catalogs genetic culprits in head and neck cancers
Scientists publish the first comprehensive catalog of genetic mutations and other abnormal changes found in 279 cancers of the head and neck, identifying several broken molecular pathways that might be targeted by existing and future cancer drugs.

Researchers produce two bio-fuels from a single algae
A common algae commercially grown to make fish food holds promise as a source for both biodiesel and jet fuel, according to a new study published in the journal Energy & Fuels.

Green tea ingredient may target protein to kill oral cancer cells
A compound found in green tea may trigger a cycle that kills oral cancer cells while leaving healthy cells alone, according to Penn State food scientists.

Quantum computer as detector shows space is not squeezed
Ever since Einstein proposed his special theory of relativity in 1905, physics and cosmology have been based on the assumption that space looks the same in all directions -- that it's not squeezed in one direction relative to another.

Local mediation committees spread democracy in Rwanda
Local mediation committees in Rwanda contribute to breaking conflict spirals.

Pacemakers with Internet connection, a not-so-distant goal
The healthcare sector is not escaping from the revolution in information and communications technologies.

No direct link found between rising inequality and reduced trust
Does rising economic inequality causes trust to fall in society and thus endanger social cohesion?

In Illinois, muskrats and minks harbor toxoplasmosis, a cat disease
A new study of muskrats and minks in central Illinois indicates that toxoplasmosis, a disease spread by cats, is moving rapidly through the landscape and contaminating local waterways.

Good results with surgery for gynecomastia in bodybuilders
With attention to some unique patient characteristics, breast reduction surgery achieves good aesthetic outcomes in bodybuilders with gynecomastia--enlargement of the male breast, according to a report in the February issue of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, the official medical journal of the American Society of Plastic Surgeons.

Obesity and diabetes symptoms in mice improved by reversing brain inflammation
Using an antioxidant to reverse inflammation in the brain caused by a high-fat diet greatly improves symptoms related to obesity and type 2 diabetes, a new study from New Zealand's University of Otago suggests.

When aid brings conflict, not relief
A University of Illinois study found that the Philippine villages that qualified for some forms of aid actually saw an increase in violent conflict.

Beer compound could help fend off Alzheimer's and Parkinson's diseases
The health-promoting perks of wine have attracted the spotlight recently, leaving beer in the shadows.

A cancer diagnosis makes diabetes patients less adherent to their prescribed diabetes drugs
Diabetes patients become less adherent to their diabetes medications following a diagnosis of cancer, concludes a new study published in Diabetologia, the journal of the European Association for the Study of Diabetes.
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