In part two this three-part series Thomas Wohlfarth takes a closer look at cryo-TEM: how it...
Technological trends in the market are aimed at reducing the thickness of BAS and providing...
Bioscience Technology talks to Dr. Nicolelis about two new papers on brain-brain interfaces, or “organic computers,” in which animals whose brains were wired together were able to mentally exchange sensory and motor information to solve problems together—often better than they could alone.
The scientists are presenting their research this morning at the 2015 American Association for Clinical Chemistry (AACC) Annual Meeting & Clinical Lab Expo in Atlanta.
Personalized medicine could get a push forward from a new technique that reduces the number of cells needed for epigenomic analysis from millions to just 100.
This three-part article discusses how biologists are adopting a powerful new approach to structural analysis that uses sophisticated computational tools to integrate molecular-scale information from EM with atomic-scale results from XRD and NMR.
Two new research studies presented at the 2015 American Association for Clinical Chemistry (AACC) Annual Meeting and Lab Expo, show promise for quicker and less-expensive ways to detect diabetes.
Dysfunctional telomeres—molecular caps that keep chromosomes from unraveling like shoelace nubs—may be critical to idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis (IPF), which kills in two to three years.
Brains of developing kittens with eye patches, who are deprived of non-REM (rapid eye movement) sleep, do not wire up normally.
These companies are having an interesting summer so far.
The technology builds upon previous work in which targeted brain cells are activated with flashes of light.
An estimated 100 million to 2 billion human genomes may be sequenced by 2025.
The number of cats, dogs, guinea pigs, hamsters, nonhuman primates and other animals protected by the Animal Welfare Act is down to 834,453, the lowest number in decades, according to the federal agency.
As the health care system has grown more complex, providers and patients are often disconnected from each other.
A start-up company has developed color-changing flowers to educate and excite the public on the possibilities of bioengineering.
A spike in shark attacks has been reported along parts of the U.S. coast this summer. However, some biologists have said that global shark populations are actually at an all-time low.
Simulation aids researchers in understanding how unevenly-shaped cells rapidly form patterns under an applied electric field. This method, dielectrophoresis, is currently under development at Clemson University and Tokyo Electron for layer-by-layer material assembly.