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Chemical Pathology Current Events, Chemical Pathology News Articles.
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New chemistry, chemical engineering graduates find strong job market
Wages for new chemistry and chemical engineering graduates rose for the fourth consecutive year and the proportion of women and minorities studying chemistry continued to grow, according to an American Chemical Society survey reported in the September 3 edition of Chemical & Engineering News, the Society's weekly newsmagazine. (2001-09-02)
Long-terms benefits follow brain surgery for certain forms of epilepsy
Brain surgery for certain difficult forms of epilepsy often reduces or eliminates seizures for more than 15 years after the procedure, according to new research by neurologists at Henry Ford Hospital. (2012-12-18)
Cleveland researchers developing GPS for rectal cancer surgery
A researcher at Case Western Reserve University is mining magnetic resonance images and surgical data to provide surgeons with guidance as to which patients require rectal cancer surgery after chemoradiation and how much tissue to remove. (2016-05-25)
Sleep and smartphones: The chemistry that keeps you awake -- video
The smartphones and tablets millions of us use every day may also keep us awake. (2014-05-19)
Pinpointing a culprit molecule in Alzheimer's disease
One puzzle in Alzheimer's disease (AD) research is why mice engineered to have the abnormal protein underlying the disease in humans show little pathology of the disease. (2005-07-20)
Chemical Heritage Foundation receives grant from William Penn Foundation
The William Penn Foundation of Philadelphia has given Chemical Heritage Foundation CHF a grant of $135,300 to support strategic and comprehensive organizational planning. (2003-04-01)
Dismantling Syria's chemical weapons in the midst of war
Syria no longer has the capacity to produce new chemical weapons en masse, but arms control experts caution that what remains is the more difficult job of destroying the existing stockpile in the midst of the country's brutal civil war. (2013-11-20)
UC engineer wins NATO 'Science for Peace' grant
University of Cincinnati chemical engineering associate professor Peter Smirniotis will be heading to Siberia later this year to team up with Russian scientists trying to find a safer way to degrade toxic chemical weapons. (1999-05-13)
3T MRI plays significant role in detecting prostate cancer, study says
The use of MRI without endorectal coil can detect prostate cancer and provide undistorted images with diagnostic image quality and accurate tumor localization, according to a recent case report conducted by researchers from the Ohio State University in Columbus, Ohio. (2008-04-11)
Yale digital diagnostic technology is basis of new company, HistoRx Inc.
HistoRx, Inc., a bioscience company offering novel digital technologies for in situ diagnostics developed at Yale School of Medicine, located its operations at 25 Science Park in New Haven. (2004-09-20)
The cancer 'TRAP'
Current research suggests that TNF-receptor associated protein-1 (TRAP-1) may prevent cancer cell death. (2009-12-29)
Researchers discover metabolite linked to aggressive prostate cancer
Researchers from the University of Michigan Comprehensive Cancer Center have identified a panel of small molecules, or metabolites, that appear to indicate aggressive prostate cancer. (2009-02-11)
American Chemical Society hosts its largest expo at national meeting in Chicago
More than 300 companies will showcase their new products and services at the 222nd national meeting of the American Chemical Society. (2001-08-21)
How molecular machines may drive the future of disease detection and drug delivery
In a study published in Nature Communications, University of Alberta researchers describe the creation of synthetic DNA motors in living cells. (2017-03-06)
News tips from ACS Chemical Biology
Highlights from the American Chemical Society journal, ACS Chemical Biology, are now available on EurekAlert!. (2007-06-26)
10 years and counting: Updating scientific discoveries from the past
Whatever happened to...? Go ahead. Fill in the blanks with one of the highly publicized scientific advances of the past. (2011-12-21)
Where do nanomaterials go in the body?
Tiny, engineered nanomaterials can already be found in many consumer products, and have been hailed as having widespread future uses in areas ranging from medicine to industrial processes. (2009-11-02)
Outlook for an industry that touches 96 percent of all manufactured goods
The chemical industry, which touches 96 percent of all manufactured goods, is seeing positive signs for 2012, although the overall outlook is not rosy. (2012-01-11)
Breast cancer -- improved diagnostic accuracy and treatment targeting
Following a kick-off meeting, the TransLUMINAL-B project, which is being led by Charité -- Universitätsmedizin Berlin, is now officially underway. (2015-11-25)
Chemical company giants stall with global economy
The world's 50 largest chemical companies -- with combined 2012 sales of almost $1 trillion and products that touch the lives of people everywhere -- are the topic of the cover story in the current edition of Chemical & Engineering News. (2013-07-31)
Study identifies a simple way to reduce healthcare costs
A study led by a Loyola University Medical Center ENT physician provides a case study of a simple action that can reduce healthcare costs without compromising care. (2013-07-18)
News tips from ACS Chemical Biology
In this issue of ACS Chemical Biology, issue we learn about a new technique to study how proteins interact in the cell, we report on a small molecule that binds to a specific thyroid hormone receptor and controls its activity, and we learn how to enhance an antibiotic so that it can no longer be pumped out of a bacterial cell. (2006-10-31)
New protein inhibitor impedes growth of cancerous cells
Researchers have developed a small-molecule inhibitor of a protein that plays key roles in the control of cell division, and they show that the inhibitor can halt the growth of tumors in mice and cancer-derived cells growing in culture. (2007-02-08)
NIH grant moves pathologists to the forefront of genomic medicine
A five-year, $1.3 million grant from the National Institutes of Health funds an innovative program established by Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center and the Training Residents in Genomics Working Group, with administrative and educational design support from the American Society for Clinical Pathology, to help pathologists understand genomics information and serve as primary consultants for physicians and patients in interpreting and acting on this data. (2012-12-21)
The '$1,000 genome' may cost $100,000 to understand
Advances in technology have almost lifted the curtain on the long-awaited era of the (2011-05-11)
2013 economic outlook for global chemical industry
The 2013 outlook for the global chemical industry -- a $3 trillion enterprise that impacts virtually every other sector of the economy -- is the topic of the cover story in this week's edition of Chemical & Engineering News. (2013-01-16)
US Environmental Protection Agency opens access to chemical information
The US Environmental Protection Agency is making it easier to find chemical information online. (2010-04-29)
Early clinical treatment can halt progression of Alzheimer's disease, UCI researchers find
UC Irvine neurobiologists have provided the first evidence that early clinical treatment of brain lesions can halt the progression of Alzheimer's disease. (2004-08-04)
Study sets new distance record for medical drone transport
Johns Hopkins researchers have set a new delivery distance record for medical drones, successfully transporting human blood samples across 161 miles of Arizona desert. (2017-09-12)
Notch-blocking drugs kill brain cancer stem cells, yet multiple therapies may be needed
Working with mice, Johns Hopkins scientists who tested drugs intended to halt growth of brain cancer stem cells -- a small population of cells within tumors that perpetuate cancer growth -- conclude that blocking these cells may be somewhat effective, but more than one targeted drug attack may be needed to get the job done. (2010-02-25)
'Kids & Chemistry Live!' event mixes kids, chemists and chemistry
ACS members, including undergraduate chemistry students, professional chemists, chemical engineers and former classroom science teachers, will share chemical demonstrations and interactive experiments with participating children and their families. (2002-03-28)
Japan disaster's impact reaches far beyond slow-down in auto exports
Japan's earthquake, tsunami and nuclear power plant damage have done more than reduce shipments of automobiles and car parts to the US. (2011-05-25)
An advanced genetic diagnostic method for multiple myeloma
A researcher at the University of Navarra, Borja Sáez Ochoa, has proposed a new genetic diagnostic method for multiple myeloma, a type of bone marrow cancer, which permits the detection of this disease in earlier stages. (2006-09-11)
U-M study uncovers key to how 'triggering event' in cancer occurs
Researchers at the University of Michigan Comprehensive Cancer Center have discovered what leads to two genes fusing together, a phenomenon that has been shown to cause prostate cancer to develop. (2009-10-29)
Jamestown awarded National Historic Chemical Landmark designation
The origins of the American chemical enterprise will be designated the 60th National Historic Chemical Landmark in a special ceremony on Oct. (2007-10-03)
Y2K: Chip Failures May Thwart Industry Safety Controls
Chemical industry efforts to keep the so-called Y2K computer problem from shutting down safety controls may be further behind than previously thought -- particularly at smaller chemical companies around the nation -- according to a report in this week's issue of Chemical & Engineering News. (1999-01-21)
Genetic modification shows promise for preventing hereditary hearing loss
A mitochondrial defect is responsible for a type of human hereditary deafness that worsens over time and can lead to profound hearing loss. (2015-11-06)
Researchers describe mechanism that underlies age-associated bone loss
A major health problem in older people is age-associated osteoporosis -- the thinning of bone and the loss of bone density that increases the risk of fractures. (2017-09-22)
The loss of a protein makes 'jump' the tumor to the lymph node
A study, led by the researcher at the Bellvitge Biomedical Research Institute, Manel Esteller, published in the Journal of Pathology, had identified a mechanism that explains how cancer cells escape from its original site to the lymph nodes. (2012-03-06)
Finding the perfect match: A new approach to battle drug-resistant bacteria
Antibiotics were the wonder drug of the 20th century, but persistent use and over-prescription have opened the door that has allowed bacteria to evolve resistance. (2017-06-20)
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