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Science Names Top Ten Breakthroughs Of 1997
In the 19 December 1997 issue of Science, editors offer their picks for the year's top ten scientific breakthroughs. (1997-12-19)
Allelix Clones Receptor For Intestinal Growth Factor GLP-2
Scientists from Allelix Biopharmaceuticals will report the cloning of the receptor for Glucagon-like Peptide 2 (GLP-2), which plays a unique role in intestinal growth and nutrient absorption, in the February 16 issue of PNAS.Because the GLP- 2 receptor was found almost exclusively in the small intestine, Allelix belives that its phase one compound, ALX- 0600, is expected to act in a highly specific manner at the target site. (1999-02-15)
David Julius to receive the 2017 HFSP Nakasone Award
The Human Frontier Science Program Organization has announced that the 2017 HFSP Nakasone Award has been awarded to David Julius of the University of California, San Francisco for his 'discovery of the molecular mechanism of thermal sensing in animals.' (2016-11-08)
No evidence that measles virus is implicated in Crohn's disease
Measles virus does not cause Crohn's disease, finds new research in Gut. (2000-01-24)
Research marks giant step in potential of using stem cells to treat human disorders
Research from the Republic of Korea's Seoul National University published in this week's edition of Science represents a major advance in the science of using stem cells to repair damage caused by human disease and injury, according to Gerald Schatten, Ph.D., professor in the department of obstetrics, gynecology and reproductive sciences and cell biology and physiology at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine and a co-author on the Korean study. (2005-05-19)
Britain comes to AAAS
The British Government has an official presence for the first time at the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) annual meeting in Denver, Colorado, 13 to 18 February 2003. (2003-02-14)
Cow Eggs Accommodate, Reprogram Other Species' Genes
Using the unfertilized eggs of cows, scientists have shown that the eggs have the ability to incorporate and, seemingly, reprogram at least some of the genes from adult cells from an array of different animal species, including sheep, pigs, rats, cattle and primates. (1998-01-19)
Penn researchers replace organ in adult mice using 'single-parent' stem cells
Single-parent stem cells can proliferate normally in an adult organ and could provide a less controversial alternative to the therapeutic cloning of embryonic stem cells. (2007-02-16)
DNA construction software saves time, resources and money
Berkeley Lab scientists have developed the first software package for automating DNA construction that not only makes the process faster and more efficient but -- with an eye on the economics of scientific discovery -- also identifies which construction strategy would be the most cost-effective. (2011-08-16)
Fukuyama addresses biotechnology's impact on society at AAAS
In this age of advanced biotechnology, no one can accurately predict the cultural impacts of cloning and genetic modification on human society. (2002-06-04)
Faster, scalable method for producing AAV-based gene transfer vectors
A new, simplified method for producing large amounts of viral vector cassettes capable of shuttling genes into host cells will help advance the promising field of gene therapy as applications move into large animal studies and human clinical trials. (2011-01-05)
Arizona State University Undergraduates Make Plea For Scientific Literacy In Science Editorial
Following a year of research and conversations with legislators and policy makers, nine students added their voices to the scientific literacy debate, addressing the global science community with an editorial in SCIENCE. (1998-08-18)
Ovarian cancer stem cells identified, characterized
Researchers at Yale School of Medicine have identified, characterized and cloned ovarian cancer stem cells and have shown that these stem cells may be the source of ovarian cancer's recurrence and its resistance to chemotherapy. (2008-04-17)
New lab technique identifies high levels of pathogens in therapy pool
A research team using a novel genetic cloning and sequencing technique has identified a surprisingly high number of airborne pathogens in a Midwest therapy pool, pointing to the need for closer scrutiny of public hot pools, says a new study involving Washington University, the University of Colorado at Boulder and San Diego State University. (2005-03-14)
Genetic diagnosis can rule out a suspected Huntington's chorea patient
Huntington's disease is an autosomal-dominant inherited neurodegenerative disease with a distinct phenotype, but the pathogenesis is unclear. (2014-05-05)
Emory scientist honored for identifying key components of blood pressure control
The American Heart Association awarded its 2007 Basic Research Prize to Kenneth E. (2007-11-04)
Data presented on first cloned, double knock-out miniature swine
In a session of the annual meeting of the International Embryo Transfer Society (IETS), Randall Prather, Ph.D., (University of Missouri-Columbia), announced the successful cloning of the first miniature swine with both copies of a specific gene (2003-01-14)
Strains of laboratory mice more varied than previously thought
A collaborative study by scientists at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and the Jackson Laboratory in Bar Harbor, Maine, has found that the genetic variation in the most widely used strains of laboratory mice is vastly greater than previously thought. (2007-07-29)
Winners Announced In The Wistar Institute's Annual High School Biology Essay Contest And Fellowship Program
The Wistar Institute's high school program, which includes an annual essay contest and eight-week summer fellowships for both students and teachers, is offered to Philadelphia high school students, grades 9 through 12. (1998-06-03)
Gene activated in 80% of breast cancer patients
New research, published this week in Breast Cancer Research, could provide a genetic explanation for breast cancer. (2003-04-25)
US honor for professor Jerry Adams
The National Academy of Sciences of the United States has announced that WEHI'S professor Jerry Adams has been elected a member of this prestigious organization of scientists and engineers. (2008-05-01)
NIH Team Discovers Endocrine Tumor Gene
A team of scientists at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) has identified a gene that can cause multiple benign tumors of the parathyroid and pituitary glands, as well as islet cell tumors leading to pancreatic cancer. (1997-04-17)
First report of stem cell signal of intention to become specific neuron
Scientists at Rush-Presbyterian-St. Luke's Medical Center in Chicago have discovered an important shortcut to creating a more efficient, more reliable, and safer source of stem cells with the ability to turn into specific neurons or brain cells. (2002-05-09)
Radiographs of Dolly's skeleton show no signs of abnormal osteoarthritis
Original concerns that cloning caused early-onset osteoarthritis in Dolly the sheep are unfounded, say experts at the University of Nottingham and the University of Glasgow. (2017-11-23)
Flagellation in Crohn disease
Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) results from maladaptive immune responses to intestinal microbiota. (2004-05-03)
TIP/University of Wisconsin-Madison genomics experts
The University of Wisconsin-Madison has an accomplished group of scientists working in the genomics field, who are available to comment on today's (Feb. (2001-02-11)
Scientists explore genetics and society
Professor Winston, renowned for his award-winning BBC science programs, will address the 4th International Center for Economic and Social Aspects of Genomics (CESAGen) conference held at the Royal Society, London (March 26-28). (2007-03-23)
Researchers develop new physical face cloning method
Until now, creating animatronic copies of real human individuals is a difficult and labor-intensive process requiring the manual work of skilled animators, material designers and mechanical engineers. (2012-08-10)
FASEB Science Research Conference: Glucose Transport: Gateway for Metabolic Systems Biology
This SRC will provide a lively mix of glucose transporter biology, metabolic regulation, and systems biology methods with multiple lectures that feature disease translational themes. (2017-02-28)
Forsyth team gains new insight on childhood dental disease
Researchers at the Forsyth Institute have made a significant discovery about the nature of childhood dental disease. (2011-02-28)
Gametes and embryos from mammalian stem cells: religious and ethics perspectives
A report to be published online by SciencExpress on 1 May 2003 (K. (2003-05-01)
New ethical questions are being raised in stem cell research
Research paper summarizes some of the ethical and legal barriers facing new stem cell procedure. (2009-12-10)
Is this the cell that could revolutionise medicine?
An American researcher may have discovered the most important cell in medicine history. (2002-01-23)
Workshop on Responsible Stem Cell Research
At this two-day workshop hosted by the committee, scientists, ethicists, and policy-makers will discuss the appropriate use and handling of stem cells derived from frozen embryos originally intended for in vitro fertilization procedures, as well as those derived from a process scientists call somatic cell nuclear transfer that is often referred to as therapeutic cloning. (2004-10-11)
Marine organisms with eternal life can solve the riddle of aging
Animals that reproduce asexually by somatic cloning have special mechanisms that delay aging provide exceptionally good health. (2011-04-18)
Test for dioxin sensitivity in wildlife could result from new study
Why are chickens so sensitive to dioxins, but terns seem much more resistant, despite their exposure through eating dioxin-tainted fish? (2006-05-18)
Children's Hospital Boston researchers use therapeutic cloning to create functional tissue in cows
In a study published in the July issue of Nature Biotechnology, available on the internet June 3, researchers from Children's Hospital Boston and colleagues demonstrated that laboratory-engineered tissues created from heart, skeletal, and renal cells cloned from cows, then transplanted back into the animals, developed into functional tissues and caused no signs of rejection. (2002-06-02)
Deadly parasite's rare sexual dalliances may help scientists neutralize it
For years, microbiologist Stephen Beverley, Ph.D., has tried to get the disease-causing parasite Leishmania in the mood for love. (2009-04-09)
Scientist of the year award for Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy research
The School of Biological Sciences at Royal Holloway, University of London has been recognized with a national award for its world-class research in the development of novel therapies for rare diseases, such as Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy. (2014-10-29)
Human embryonic stem cell lines created that avoid immune rejection
In a groundbreaking experiment published in Cloning & Stem Cells, scientists from International Stem Cell Corp. derived four unique embryonic stem cell lines that open the door for the creation of therapeutic cells that will not provoke an immune reaction in large segments of the population. (2007-12-20)
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