Lab Automation Supplement: A variety of companies provide products and services that simplify studies in the growing area of gene regulation and potential therapy.
Lab Automation Supplement: New technologies aid cell-based assays to come out from behind the shadow of animal testing.
Lab Automation Supplement: Knowing your needs—and what works—provides the answer for automation strategies in your proteomics lab.
Lab Automation Supplement: After a sometimes painful period of trial and error, high-throughput screeners have settled on a few winning classes of targets, with a special emphasis on kinases.
Accurate liquid handling removes uncertainty from high throughput screening applications.
Eliassen Group has received the 2007 Pfizer Development Operations' "Strategic Supplier Excellence Award."
A firefly gene allows researchers to see just how effective a new drug combination actually is against some forms of cancer and its serious complication.
Researchers identify a new molecular pathway that appears to be involved in urinary protein loss (proteinuria).
A genetic mutation expands lesions in the aorta and promotes coronary atherosclerosis, more commonly known as hardening of the arteries.
Reseacrh identifies one actual process by which naïve T-cells are lost later in life.
By manipulating highly specific gene-regulating molecules called microRNAs, scientists at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory report that they have succeeded in singling out and repressing stem-like cells in mouse breast tissue.
Scientists at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis have found proof that some of the bacteria that plague women with urinary tract infections (UTIs) are entrenched inside human bladder cells.
A combination of a targeted therapy and chemotherapy shrank metastatic brain tumors by at least 50 percent in one-fifth of patients with aggressive HER2-positive breast cancer.
Doctors at the Universities of Nottingham and Leicester are collaborating in the use of a magnetic resonance technique to image and quantify the air spaces inside the lungs.
A new study by researchers at the University of Massachusetts Medical School (UMMS) gained new insights into autophagy by studying the salivary gland cells of the fruit fly.