subscribe
 

Article archive

New potential gene therapy

A new University of Georgia study helps bring scientists closer to a safe and efficient gene delivery method that doesn't involve viruses.



Killing bacteria in vegetable washwater

Research indicates that a commercially available fruit and vegetable wash, when used in a food-manufacturing setting, decreases disease-causing organisms in produce-processing washwater.



Good and bad sugars

Overweight adults who consume large amounts of fructose have been found to experience alarming changes in body fat and insulin sensitivity that do not occur after eating glucose.



More benefits from milk

Grabbing as little as one glass of low-fat or fat free milk could help protect your heart, according to a new study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.



Crawling the Web: miRNA's in tumours

Everyday, Scientist Live turns its eyes to the Web around it and highlights news and research across the Internet. Today brings us miRNA's role in glioblastoma multiforme formation.



Image of the day: E. coli O157:H7

E. coli O157:H7 lives in the intestines of healthy cattle, preventive measures on cattle farms and during meat processing are being investigated.



Probing protein interactions

MIT researchers have designed a new type of probe that can image thousands of interactions between proteins inside a living cell.



Prebiotic potential of almonds

Recent studies suggest that everyday almonds may possess prebiotic properties that can increase levels of beneficial gut bacteria and improve digestion.



3-D magnetic nanostructures

Scientists have used techniques compatible with standard semiconductor manufacturing to build complex, three-dimensional nanoscale structures.



Better fuel cells and microchips

The days of heating and beating metals into shape are gone. Researchers have devised a method to self-assemble metals into complex nanostructures. The process has many potential applications.



Quantum computing breakthrough

The odd behaviour of a molecule in an experimental silicon computer chip has led to a discovery that opens the door to quantum computing in semiconductors.



Image of the Day: Quantum bits

An international team has identified a new hybrid atom that could be used to develop quantum computers.



Crawling the Web: HIV and West Nile

Everyday, Scientist Live turns its eyes to the Web around it and highlights news and research across the Internet. This installment features HIV and West Nile Virus findings.



Crawling the Web: Alzheimer's and p53

Everyday, Scientist Live turns its eyes to the Web around it and highlights news and research across the Internet. Today we look at Alzheimer's disease and the human p53 regulator.



Personalised HIV therapy

Researchers are using minute, naturally occurring proteins called zinc fingers to engineer T cells to one day treat AIDS in humans.



Transgenic and Organic Agriculture

The cultivation of genetically modified maize has caused a drastic reduction in organic cultivation of this grain and is making their coexistence practically impossible.



Heavy babies arthritis risk

People who have a birth-weight over 10 pounds are twice as likely to develop rheumatoid arthritis when they are adults compared to individuals born with an average birth-weight.



Instant nutrition in cassava

Scientists have determined how to fortify the cassava plant with enough vitamins, minerals and protein to provide a day's worth of nutrition in a single meal.



Cellular cannibalism

Scientists have found that autophagy can have a down side, destroying the pancreas by prematurely activating a digestive enzyme.



Making stem cells feel at home

Researchers have manipulated mouse brain stem cells programmed to join the neuronal network into becoming support cells instead.



Pages

Subscribe

Subscribe



Newsbrief

FREE NEWSBRIEF SUBSCRIPTION

To receive the Scientist Live weekly email NewsBrief please enter your details below

Twitter Icon © Setform Limited
subscribe