Tag: which-may

New research sheds light on how popular probiotic benefits the gut

0 Comments

( University of Maryland School of Medicine ) One of the most well-known gut bacteria is Lactobacillus rhamnosus GG, which may help in a range of illnesses, including intestinal problems and respiratory infections. But a key question has remained unanswered: How does Lactobacillus rhamnosus GG actually help? Now, researchers have come up with an explanation

Continue reading here:
New research sheds light on how popular probiotic benefits the gut

Blood test may help diagnose pancreatic cancer

0 Comments

Cancer researchers have found that a simple blood test might help diagnose pancreatic cancer, one of the most deadly forms of the disease.

Read more here:
Blood test may help diagnose pancreatic cancer

Researchers watch, in real time, the dynamic motion of HIV as it readies an attack

0 Comments

Researchers at Weill Cornell Medical College have developed technologies that allow investigators, for the first time, to watch what they call the 'dance' of HIV proteins on the virus' surface, which may contribute to how it infects human immune cells. Their discovery is described in the Oct. 8 issue of Science, and is also a part of a study published the same day in Nature.

Excerpt from:
Researchers watch, in real time, the dynamic motion of HIV as it readies an attack

Researchers watch, in real time, the dynamic motion of HIV as it readies an attack

0 Comments

Researchers at Weill Cornell Medical College have developed technologies that allow investigators, for the first time, to watch what they call the 'dance' of HIV proteins on the virus' surface, which may contribute to how it infects human immune cells.

Originally posted here:
Researchers watch, in real time, the dynamic motion of HIV as it readies an attack

Researchers watch, in real time, the dynamic motion of HIV as it readies an attack

0 Comments

Researchers at Weill Cornell Medical College have developed technologies that allow investigators, for the first time, to watch what they call the 'dance' of HIV proteins on the virus' surface, which may contribute to how it infects human immune cells. Their discovery is described in the Oct. 8 issue of Science, and is also a part of a study published the same day in Nature.

View article:
Researchers watch, in real time, the dynamic motion of HIV as it readies an attack

Options for Weight Loss Your Primary Care Doctor Might Not Know About

0 Comments

Despite US Preventive Services Task Force recommendations for screening and treating obesity, there are many barriers, several of which may be ameliorated through technological approaches according to a new study by researchers at NYU Langone Medical Center published online August 21, 2014 in the Journal of General Internal Medicine (JGIM).

Read More:
Options for Weight Loss Your Primary Care Doctor Might Not Know About

Researchers identify potential biomarker for AD

0 Comments

( Boston University Medical Center ) Researchers from Boston University School of Medicine report variants in a new gene, PLXNA4, which may increase the risk of developing Alzheimer's disease. The discovery of this novel genetic association may lead to new drug treatment options that target PLXNA4 specifically

Continue Reading:
Researchers identify potential biomarker for AD

New research could provide key to overcoming resistance to HER2 targeted cancer treatments

0 Comments

( Trinity College Dublin ) Scientists from Trinity College Dublin have made a significant discovery of a new biomarker which may help overcome resistance to newer and more targeted anti-cancer drugs, such as Herceptin, for HER2 positive cancers. These findings may also help the early identification of patients who will benefit more from these treatments

View original post here:
New research could provide key to overcoming resistance to HER2 targeted cancer treatments

Two Oncogenes Join to Drive Lung Squamous Cell Carcinoma

0 Comments

A team of cancer biologists at Mayo Clinic in Florida is reporting in the Feb. 10 issue of “Cancer Cell” the discovery of two oncogenes that work together to sustain a population of cells in lung squamous cell carcinoma, which may be responsible for the lethality of the disease. When these cells, termed cancer stem cells, are inhibited, tumors cannot develop.

See the original post:
Two Oncogenes Join to Drive Lung Squamous Cell Carcinoma

New paradigm for solar cell construction demonstrated

0 Comments

Researchers have experimentally demonstrated a new paradigm for solar cell construction which may ultimately make them less expensive, easier to manufacture and more efficient at harvesting energy from the sun.

Excerpt from:
New paradigm for solar cell construction demonstrated