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9d
PhysOrg
Biochemists feed 'poison pill' to deadly virus with a funny namepart of the atomic-level structure of coxsackievirus B3 polymerase, which is re
Biochemists feed 'poison pill' to deadly virus with a funny name
PhysOrg / Posted 9 days ago
part of the atomic-level structure of coxsackievirus B3 polymerase, which is responsible for making copies of the virus genome. The researchers replaced the orange phenylalanine 364 that is found in two different positions, with the turquoise... Read more
9d
The Economic Times
ICRISAT and NIAB, UK join hands to develop cereals that use nitrogen efficiently for higher yieldsCrops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics (ICRISAT) in India. It also
ICRISAT and NIAB, UK join hands to develop cereals that use nitrogen efficiently for higher yields
The Economic Times / Posted 9 days ago
Crops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics (ICRISAT) in India. It also brings together the Department of Plant Sciences and Sainsbury laboratory, University of Cambridge, the Punjab Agricultural University (PAU), the National Institute... Read more
13d
PhysOrg
Researchers storing information securely in DNAinformation in book form would take up seven miles of bookshelves. In fact, San
Researchers storing information securely in DNA
PhysOrg / Posted 13 days ago
information in book form would take up seven miles of bookshelves. In fact, Sandia recently completed a 15,000-square-foot building to store 35,000 boxes of inactive records and archival documents. "Historically, the national laboratories and the... Read more
17d
Scotsman
UK’s first robotic DNA production facility opens in Edinburgh The building blocks of life, DNA, will be created via robotic processes. Pictu
UK’s first robotic DNA production facility opens in Edinburgh
Scotsman / Posted 17 days ago
The building blocks of life, DNA, will be created via robotic processes. Picture: University of Edinburgh Scientists are marking the opening of the first fully automated DNA production... Read more
19d
Duke University
New NIH-Funded Center to Study Inefficiencies in Clinical Trialsmillion grant for a joint Trial Innovation Center (TIC) is supported by the Nat
New NIH-Funded Center to Study Inefficiencies in Clinical Trials
Duke University / Posted 19 days ago
million grant for a joint Trial Innovation Center (TIC) is supported by the National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences (NCATS) of the National Institutes of Health (NIH). The center will be a key component of the Trial Innovation... Read more
20d
PhysOrg
Feeding the world by rewiring plant 'mouths'each plant using its own unique set of genetic blueprints. New work published
Feeding the world by rewiring plant 'mouths'
PhysOrg / Posted 20 days ago
each plant using its own unique set of genetic blueprints. New work published in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences by lead authors Michael Raissig and Emily Abrash features a collaboration born at Carnegie's Department of Plant... Read more
24d
Crain's Detroit Business
Support networks, collaboration help university startups flourishthrough universities. These spinoff companies go through a rigorous process, fr
Support networks, collaboration help university startups flourish
Crain's Detroit Business / Posted 24 days ago
through universities. These spinoff companies go through a rigorous process, from developing the proof of concept to building a functioning prototype to creating a viable business model. Earlier this year, Crain's Detroit Business highlighted... Read more
26d
The Jewish Press
Weizmann Scientists Engineer Bacteria Making Sugar from Greenhouse Gasrecently did. Dr. Niv Antonovsky, who led this research in Prof. Ron Milo’s la
Weizmann Scientists Engineer Bacteria Making Sugar from Greenhouse Gas
The Jewish Press / Posted 26 days ago
recently did. Dr. Niv Antonovsky, who led this research in Prof. Ron Milo’s lab at the Institute’s Plant and Environmental Sciences Department, says that the ability to improve carbon fixation is crucial for our ability to cope with future... Read more
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27d
Business Wire
Cellectis Named 2016 Technology Pioneer by the World Economic ForumCellectis’ selection was based on its contribution to and impact on the global
Cellectis Named 2016 Technology Pioneer by the World Economic Forum
Business Wire / Posted 27 days ago
Cellectis’ selection was based on its contribution to and impact on the global healthcare and life sciences industries via the Company’s development and therapeutic application of allogeneic CAR T-cell immunotherapies targeting cancer. In this... Read more
28d
New Kerala
'Reprogrammed' bacteria eat carbon dioxide to produce sugars - newkerala.com #82126less fossil fuel. Antonovsky, who performed the experiment at Ron Milo's lab a
'Reprogrammed' bacteria eat carbon dioxide to produce sugars - newkerala.com #82126
New Kerala / Posted 28 days ago
less fossil fuel. Antonovsky, who performed the experiment at Ron Milo's lab at the institute's Plant and Environmental Sciences Department, attached the genes containing the information for building a metabolic pathway for carbon fixation into... Read more
3 related stories
30d
News-Medical-Net
Scientists insert metabolic pathway for carbon fixation and sugar production into E. coli bacteriumrecently did. Dr. Niv Antonovsky, who led this research in Prof. Ron Milo's lab
Scientists insert metabolic pathway for carbon fixation and sugar production into E. coli bacterium
News-Medical-Net / Posted 30 days ago
recently did. Dr. Niv Antonovsky, who led this research in Prof. Ron Milo's lab at the Institute's Plant and Environmental Sciences Department, says that the ability to improve carbon fixation is crucial for our ability to cope with future... Read more
3 related stories
1m
PhysOrg
Eating air, making fuel: Scientists engineer bacteria to create sugar from the greenhouse gas carbon dioxiderecently did. Dr. Niv Antonovsky, who led this research in Prof. Ron Milo's lab
Eating air, making fuel: Scientists engineer bacteria to create sugar from the greenhouse gas carbon dioxide
PhysOrg / Posted a month ago
recently did. Dr. Niv Antonovsky, who led this research in Prof. Ron Milo's lab at the Institute's Plant and Environmental Sciences Department, says that the ability to improve carbon fixation is crucial for our ability to cope with future... Read more
3 related stories
1m
The Verge
How scientists could patent the genetic blueprint for a humanThree weeks ago, scientists announced a controversial plan to create synthetic
How scientists could patent the genetic blueprint for a human
The Verge / Posted a month ago
Three weeks ago, scientists announced a controversial plan to create synthetic human genomes from scratch. The paper — which they published following reports about a private, off-the-record meeting — outlined an ambitious plan to build human genomes... Read more

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