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Bad Cholesterol Not As Bad As People Think 2011-05-06
Author: Bioscience Technology Staff
From: Bioscience Technology
The so-called “bad cholesterol” – low-density lipoprotein commonly called LDL – may not be so bad after all, shows a Texas A&M University study that casts new light on the cholesterol debate, particularly among adults who exercise. Steve Riechman, a researcher in the Department of Health and Kinesio
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Low Vitamin D Linked to Aggressive Breast Cancer 2011-05-03
Author: Salynn Boyles
From: MedicineNet.com
Women with low vitamin D levels may have an increased risk for the most aggressive breast cancers, new research suggests.
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Solar Power Goes Viral 2011-04-26
Author: Bioscience Technology Staff
From: Bioscience Technology
Researchers at MIT have found a way to make significant improvements to the power-conversion efficiency of solar cells by enlisting the services of tiny viruses to perform detailed assembly work at the microscopic level.
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Blocking Crucial Molecule Could Help Treat Multiple Sclerosis 2011-04-25
Author: Bioscience Technology Staff
From: Bioscience Technology
Reporting in Nature Immunology, Jefferson neuroscientists have identified a driving force behind autoimmune diseases such as multiple sclerosis (MS), and suggest that blocking this cell-signaling molecule is the first step in developing new treatments to eradicate these diseases.
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Penn research using frog embryos leads to new understanding of cardiac development 2011-04-22
Author: Bioscience Technology Staff
From: Bioscience Technology
During embryonic development, cells migrate to their eventual location in the adult body plan and begin to differentiate into specific cell types. Thanks to new research at the University of Pennsylvania, there is new insight into how these processes regulate tissues formation in the heart.
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Prenatal Pesticide Exposure Tied to Lower IQ 2011-04-21
Author: Bioscience Technology Staff
From: Bioscience Technology
In a new study suggesting pesticides may be associated with the health and development of children, researchers at the University of California, Berkeley’s School of Public Health have found that prenatal exposure to organophosphate pesticides – widely used on food crops – is related to lower intell
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Automating Matters Of The Heart: The LUCAS CPR Machine 2011-04-20
Author: Matthew Morris-Cook
From: SURGICAL PRODUCTS MAGAZINE
Sweden’s Jolife had developed the LUCAS, an automated device to provide CPR chest compressions, as an aid and supplement to the demands of EMTs, firefighters, and other medical professionals.
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Minimally Invasive Transoral Surgery Treats Heartburn 2011-04-13
Author: HospiMedica International staff
From: HospiMedica International
A surgical procedure called transoral incisionless fundoplication (TIF) offers an alternative to patients suffering from gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) for whom daily treatments with proton pump inhibitors (PPIs) is inadequate.
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The Self-made Eye: Formation of Optic Cup from ES Cells 2011-04-11
Author: Bioscience Technology Staff
From: Bioscience Technology
The mechanistic basis for the formation of the optic cup, with its complex two-walled structure, has been a longstanding question in embryology. The retina, with its origins in the lateral midbrain, is part of the central nervous system. Its development begins with the formation of the optic vesicle
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A Major Step Forward in iPSCs 2011-04-08
Author: Drug Discovery & Development Staff
From: Drug Discovery & Development
Researchers at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine have devised a totally new and far more efficient way of generating induced pluripotent stem cells (iPSCs), immature cells that are able to develop into several different types of cells or tissues in the body. The researchers used fibr
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