Latest Biotechnology, Pharmaceutical and Healthcare News - Page: 2 from Nature Publishing

03:53 EDT 22nd August 2014 | BioPortfolio

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Showing News Articles 26–50 of 23,000+ from Nature Publishing

Thursday 21st August 2014

Biomedical science: Houston has lift-off

Buoyed by state funding, biomedical sciences are booming in the Texan city.

Ageing: Research needs social science

Translational biomedical research into ageing and longevity needs to include social science if it is to produce interventions for slowing physiological decline (Nature511, 405–407;10.1038/511405a2014).Promoting a healthy lifespan depends on social...

Ageing: Develop models of frailty

Good preclinical models of ageing are needed to discover the molecular mechanisms behind declining human physical performance (Nature511, 405–407;10.1038/511405a2014). The latest animal models of frailty are a step in the right direction.For exampl...

Madagascar: Risk review is under way for invasive toad

Sven Mecke and colleagues call for prior assessment of ecological risks that might be associated with eradication measures against the invasive Asian common toad Duttaphrynus melanostictus (Nature511, 534;10.1038/511534c2014). The Amphibian Specialis...

Archiving: Don't let microbial samples perish

Microbial ecologists must coordinate to archive sample collections and genetic material. This will prevent valuable specimens from being lost to science and allow rigorous assessment of the effects of globally changing factors, disease and pollution...

Non-native species: UK bill could prompt biodiversity loss

The UK government's proposed Infrastructure Bill for England and Wales gives new powers to control or eradicate invasive, non-native species (see go.nature.com/kbkvtt). However, what constitutes such a species needs careful definition to ensure that...

Planetary science: Second rock from the Sun

Andrew P. Ingersoll relishes a study of scientific discoveries on hot, toxic Venus.

History of science: The first scientist

Roberto Lo Presti applauds a brilliant reappraisal of Aristotle as the father of observational biology.

Microbiology: Microbiome science needs a healthy dose of scepticism

To guard against hype, those interpreting research on the body's microscopic communities should ask five questions, says William P. Hanage.

Lakes under the ice: Antarctica’s secret garden

Samples from a lake hidden under 800 metres of ice contain thousands of microbes and hint at vast ecosystems yet to be discovered.

NIH to probe racial disparity in grant awards

US agency will assess whether grant reviewers are biased against minority applicants.

Bone technique redrafts prehistory

Carbon-dating improvements show that Neanderthals disappeared from Europe much earlier than thought.

Double threat for Tibet

Climate change and human development are jeopardizing the plateau’s fragile environment.

US drone research hits regulatory turbulence

Federal rules ground scientists using remotely piloted aircraft at private universities.

Seven days: 15–21 August 2014

The week in science: Africa’s Ebola problem continues to worsen, the true cost of scientific misconduct in the United States, and Maryam Mirzakhani is first woman to win a Fields Medal.

Strong words over a 'Hobbit'

Nature's roundup of the papers and issues gaining traction on social media.Ancient hominin bones made good fodder for debate on social media of late, when researchers suggested a theory about the identity of the Indonesian 'Hobbit'. Scientists also t...

Engineering: Robot swarms take shape

A thousand-strong army of coin-sized robots (pictured) can arrange itself into various configurations.Michael Rubenstein and his co-workers at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, programmed 1,024 robots with a simple set of rules and an i...

Virology: Secret to Ebola's success

The Ebola virus might elude immune responses by stopping a key protein in infected cells from activating defence genes.Ebola, which kills up to 90% of people it infects, is known to disrupt the activity of interferon, a crucial antiviral protein. Gay...

Conservation biology: Poaching leads to elephant decline

The illegal killing of elephants in Africa to supply the ivory trade has reached unsustainable rates.George Wittemyer at Colorado State University in Fort Collins and his colleagues used data from elephant carcass surveys in 45 sites across Africa to...

Astronomy: Dusty visitors from interstellar space

Seven particles captured by NASA's Stardust spacecraft may be the first sample of dust from beyond the Solar System that has been brought back to Earth.Andrew Westphal at the University of California, Berkeley, and his colleagues — with the help of...

Microbiology: How Salmonella bounces back

Two groups have shown how Salmonella bacteria can resist antibiotics.Dirk Bumann of the University of Basel in Switzerland and his colleagues infected mice with modified Salmonella strains that glow green when they divide. They found varying rates of...

Astronomy: Comets forge organic molecules

Astronomers have captured three-dimensional images of organic compounds streaming from two comets.Comets contain some of the oldest materials in the Solar System. Using the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA) in Chile, Martin Cordiner...

Materials: Soft machines made like Lego

Soft, stretchy, Lego-style bricks offer a way to make three-dimensional (3D) prototypes of elastic structures, according to researchers at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts.'Click-e-bricks', which were developed by George Whitesides and...

HIV: Antibody–drug mix stops relapse

A combination of antibodies and multiple virus-activating drugs can keep HIV from resurging in infected mice, even after treatment ends.During drug treatment, HIV enters a dormant state and stays hidden inside infected cells; afterwards, it bounces b...

Ocean sciences: Farmed salmon swim to freedom

Vastly more salmon could be escaping from aquaculture farms (pictured) than is officially reported, say Ove Skilbrei and his colleagues at the Institute of Marine Research in Bergen, Norway.Farmed salmon that escape could mate with wild populations a...


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