Current Adam Matthew News and Events | Page 25

Current Adam Matthew News and Events, Adam Matthew News Articles.
Sort By: Most Relevant | Most Viewed
Page 25 of 25 | 1000 Results
Catchers mitts don't provide enough protection
Despite improvements in the catchers' mitts used by professional baseball players, the gloves still do not adequately protect players' hands from injury, according to a study by Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center. (2005-07-01)

Thin films of silicon nanoparticles roll into flexible nanotubes
By depositing nanoparticles onto a charged surface, researchers at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign have crafted nanotubes from silicon that are flexible and nearly as soft as rubber. (2005-06-14)

Breast cancer uses growth factors to lure stem cells
Like a siren song, breast cancer secretes growth factors to attract stem cells then uses those cells - which normally promote healing - to help it survive, researchers have found. (2005-06-07)

Charge it!
Research in the June 2005 issue of the Journal of Consumer Research investigates how credit cards serve as lifestyle facilitators, allowing us to buy what we previously could not and to live a life that otherwise would be unattainable. (2005-06-02)

Crazed by consumption!
With consumption comes a cost, says a report in the June 2005 issue the Journal of Consumer Research. But, this time it is not just dollars that are at stake, it may be your mental health, too. (2005-06-02)

NYU Child Study Center presents third Annual Adam Katz Memorial Lecture series
The New York University Child Study Center is pleased to announce the Third Annual Adam Katz Lecture Series, which includes two lectures on Thursday, May 19 and Friday, May 20, 2005. The series focuses on learning difficulties and Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). The Adam Katz Memorial Series was created in 2003 as a tribute to the life of Adam Katz, son of Child Study Center board member Howard Katz, who suffered from ADHD and learning difficulties throughout his life. (2005-05-17)

Mayo Clinic researchers use pharmacogenetic test prior to chemotherapy to reduce toxic side effects
Mayo Clinic researchers report that using a genetic screening blood test prior to the start of chemotherapy can decrease the toxicity of a three-drug chemotherapy regimen, thus helping patients tolerate markedly different amounts of each of the three drugs. (2005-05-14)

Early origins of obesity: Programming the appetite regulatory system
An article in The Journal of Physiology presents important research showing that events before birth can permanently change patterns of appetite and fat deposition in child and adult life. (2005-05-12)

Whooping cranes stabilize vision to find food
Pronounced head-bobbing behavior during walking is a characteristic of diverse species of birds, but how this behavior benefits the birds and under what circumstances it proves useful have remained uncertain. Researchers this week report findings that strongly suggest that for some birds head bobbing is critical for the stabilization of their visual world, despite the motion of their bodies, and thereby enables the accurate detection of objects such as food items. (2005-04-11)

Abnormal lung cancer screening results may help smokers quit
According to a new study, smokers who receive multiple abnormal results using computed tomography (CT) to screen for lung cancer are more likely to quit, suggesting an opportunity for doctors to motivate smokers to quit smoking. (2005-04-11)

Beyond lithium for bipolar disorder
While lithium treatment has proven to be a godsend for many with bipolar disorder, it is not without its downside. However, better treatments for bipolar disorder depend on a better understanding of the still-mysterious mechanism by which lithium damps the highs and lows of the disorder. Now, researchers have identified genes whose activity appears to be switched on by lithium, suggesting more direct targets for drugs to treat the disorder. (2005-03-23)

White blood cell 'waste disposal' system plays critical regulatory role
A new research study identifies a critical inhibitory step that is a key component of the feedback circuit regulating the balance between neutrophil production and destruction. The research suggests that the process for disposal of dying neutrophils is actively linked to neutrophil production. A clear understanding of the processes that control neutrophil turnover may contribute to the development of future therapeutics for conditions characterized by abnormal numbers of these critical immune cells. (2005-03-22)

2005 Energy Efficiency Awards: Winners honoured in Ottawa
On March 18, in Ottawa, Marlene Catterall, Member of Parliament for Ottawa West-Nepean, will present Canada's Energy Efficiency Awards. The awards are presented every year to honour businesses, institutions, communities and individuals who have demonstrated innovation and achievement in energy efficiency. Ms. Catterall will present the awards on behalf of the Honourable R. John Efford, Minister of Natural Resources Canada. (2005-03-17)

The power of the crown has passed from Monarch to Prime Minister, asserts leading Law expert
A University of Glasgow Law expert explodes the myths that the Crown is nothing more sinister than bauble on display in the Tower of London and that the Queen is little more than a harmless figurehead in, 'Our Republican Constitution'. Professor Tomkins also asserts that that the awesome power of the Crown has passed from monarch to Prime Minister. (2005-02-14)

How consumers are bombarded and affected by retail spectacles
It's this idea of spectacle that is the subject of a current article in the December 2004 issue of the Journal of Consumer Research. Robert Kozinets of the University of Wisconsin, and his colleagues, sought to tap into the issue of the marketing strategy of adult spectacles like the ESPN Zone. (2005-01-07)

Columbia team shows how stratospheric conditions affect weather
Three members of Columbia's Department of Applied Physics and Applied Mathematics have used a simple climate model to demonstrate how the weather systems and storms we experience may be influenced by disturbances in the earth's stratosphere, the upper layer of atmosphere between 10 and 30 miles high. (2004-12-08)

Study shows inadequate psychiatric care in assisted living facilities
Research conducted among elderly persons residing in assisted living (AL) facilities in Maryland reveal high prevalence of dementia and other psychiatric disorders, but a lack of recognition and treatment by caregivers. (2004-11-10)

South East may be 'too successful' to benefit from Government's devolution drive
The South East may be too successful to benefit from the Government's drive for greater devolution to the English regions. But London's political leaders should work more closely with agencies and politicians across the South East to tackle transport problems and skills shortages that affect the whole South East of England, according to a new study published today. (2004-10-28)

Mental incapacity among patients in medical wards more widespread than doctors realise
Doctors working in medical wards with acutely ill and predominantly elderly patients need to be more aware that mental incapacity among their patients-and therefore the inability to give informed consent about treatment-is a potentially widespread problem. (2004-10-14)

Androgen loss may lead to Alzheimer's
Decreased testosterone levels in aging men may lead to Alzheimer's disease, according to a new USC study. The findings could strengthen efforts to develop replacement therapy as a possible preventive measure. (2004-09-21)

US investment firm gives away Rhode Island-sized lands in Chile
Goldman Sachs has announced the unprecedented gift of a sprawling wilderness in Chile to the Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS). The lands, on the island of Tierra del Fuego, are home to the world's southernmost stands of old growth forests as well as unique grasslands, rivers and wetlands containing extraordinary wildlife. (2004-09-16)

Recent evolution at a single gene may have brought down heart disease risk in some human groups
Heart disease is Europe's leading cause of death, but new research shows that the disease's toll would be much greater had natural selection not shifted the frequency of susceptibility genes over the past few tens of thousands of years. The work underscores the role of ancient natural selection in shaping contemporary public health. (2004-09-06)

Winner of 2004 EMBO Science Writing Prize announced
The winner of the 2004 EMBO Science Writing Prize is Matthew Bottomley of the Istituto di Ricerche di Biologia Molecolare in Rome, Italy. The winning piece, entitled (2004-08-30)

Mediterranean sun seekers should thank Antarctica
Europeans who enjoy sunning themselves on the shores of the Mediterranean should thank Antarctica for their good fortune. If it weren't for Antarctic events 30 million years ago, sunbaking would be a much chillier affair. Climate modelling by Australian scientists at the University of New South Wales reveals that Antarctica's icy sea currents allow the balmy Gulf Stream to dictate warm weather conditions over much of the North Atlantic. (2004-07-20)

Umbilical cord blood transplants, bone marrow transplants save lives
Patients unable to find a matching bone marrow donor may have an alternative with umbilical cord blood transplantation. (2004-06-01)

Inhibition of cathepsin proteases inhibits tumor formation in transgenic mice
A new research study provides evidence that inhibition of cathepsin cysteine proteases may be a viable strategy for treatment of human cancers. The researchers demonstrated that cathepsins are elevated in tumors that form in a mouse model of a rare form of pancreatic cancer and a mouse model of cervical cancer. Cathepsins are shown to be involved in multiple stages of tumor development in transgenic mouse models of cancer, and pharmacological inhibition of cathepsins impairs tumor growth and progression. (2004-05-17)

Making a friendlier mosquito
Genetically modified mosquitoes that cannot transmit malaria are one hope for battling the disease that still kills over one million people a year. But that plan faces some serious snags, according to UC Davis researchers who are suggesting an alternative strategy. (2004-04-20)

Fermilab hosts virtual Ask-a-Scientist on March 31, 2004
Are you curious about extra dimensions? Do you have questions about dark energy? Have you ever wondered about black holes? On March 31, 2004, the Department of Energy's Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory will host the next Virtual Ask-a-Scientist from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Central Time. Physicists Adam Yurkewicz and Jean-Roch Vlimant both of Fermilab's DZero experiment will respond to questions live online. (2004-02-26)

Unnecessary hospital stay after heart attack common in European countries
A study investigating inconsistencies in the time patients spend in hospital after heart attack is detailed in this week's issue of The Lancet. Despite a decade of research suggesting that low-risk patients can be discharged from hospital after four days, many countries-especially in Europe-could be keeping patients in hospital for an unnecessary length of time. (2004-02-12)

Pain may interfere with depression improvement
Treatment for depression may be stymied in people with moderate to severe body pain, according to a new study. (2004-01-28)

New roles for protein modifications in cell migration
In work published on December 21 in the online edition of Nature Cell Biology, the RIKEN Center for Developmental Biology (CDB) Laboratory for Cell Migration, under team leader Kiyoji Nishiwaki, has demonstrated the role of a protein modification known as glycosylation in guiding the migration of gonadal cells in the nematode, C. elegans. (2003-12-25)

Renorming IQ tests due to Flynn effect may have unintended consequences
The steady rising of IQ scores over the last century (Flynn effect) causes IQ tests norms to become obsolete over time, so the tests are (2003-10-19)

Setting the evolutionary record straight
Documentary evidence describing the theory of evolution by natural selection, which predates Darwin's Origin of Species by 60 years, has been unearthed by a Cardiff University scientist. (2003-10-15)

First reported cases of North Asian tick typhus among North Americans
A prospective study of paleontologists visiting Mongolia has resulted in the first-reported cases of North Asian tick typhus among North Americans. The findings are detailed in a research letter in this week's issue of THE LANCET. (2003-10-09)

Male pregnancy in seahorses may affect formation of new species
Male pregnancy in seahorses may do more than reverse traditional gender roles. It could also influence the way new species form from single populations of these ancient creatures. (2003-05-05)

Jane Goodall to receive 2003 Global Environmental Citizen Award
Dr. Jane Goodall, groundbreaking primotologist and environmentalist, and founder of the Jane Goodall Institute will receive the 2003 Global Environmental Citizen Award on Monday, April 28. Presented by the Harvard Medical School Center for Health and the Global Environment, the first medical school-based center in the U.S. bringing scientific rigor to the relationship between human health and the health of the global environment, the Global Environmental Citizen Award recognizes the achievements of environmentalists and conservationists. (2003-04-28)

GSA cordilleran section meets this week in Puerto Vallarta
Geoscientists from around the globe are gathering this week in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico, for the 99th annual meeting of the Geological Society of America Cordilleran Section. The meeting takes places April 1-3 at the Hotel NH Krystal. Approximately 500 are expected to attend. Topics of interest include new data on when South American mammals crossed the Panamanian land bridge into central America, and what Earth's oceans were like after the Permian-Triassic mass extinction. (2003-03-31)

Researchers say deadly twist key to sickle cell disease
Patients with sickle cell disease have mutant haemoglobin proteins that form deadly long, stiff fibres inside red blood cells. A team led by University of Warwick researcher Dr Matthew Turner, propose a mathematical model to explain the persistent stability of these deadly fibres. The theory suggests that an inherent (2003-03-31)

New system recovers and reuses electronic wastes
Researchers have devised a (2003-03-03)

Syracuse University College of Law conference to examine pharmaceutical patent policy
On April 9, Syracuse University's College of Law will host a conference titled (2003-02-28)

Page 25 of 25 | 1000 Results
   First   Previous   Next      Last   
Brightsurf.com is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com.