Latest "Polytechnic Institute of New York University" News Stories - Page: 4

23:18 EDT 26th March 2019 | BioPortfolio

Here are the most relevant search results for "Polytechnic Institute of New York University" found in our extensive news archives from over 250 global news sources.

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Showing "Polytechnic Institute York University" News Articles 76–100 of 19,000+

Tuesday 26th March 2019

Symptomatic pharmacotherapy of elderly people should be regularly monitored

The prevalence of using antidepressants and proton pump inhibitors increases after the diagnosis of Alzheimer’s disease, according to a doctoral dissertation from the University of Eastern Finland.

Innovation Nation: Viscira® Digital Tour Resumes in Earnest Across the Country

2019 Marks the Third Year for Viscira’s Digital Innovation for Healthcare Roadshow SAN FRANCISCO (PRWEB) March 26, 2019 Viscira, a leading provider of digital marketing solutions and software products for the life sciences industry, is pleased to announce plans for its third annual Digital Innovation Roadshow, also known as “Innovation Nation.” The goal of Innovation Nation is to keep life ...

Sound the alarm! How injured plant cells warn their neighbors

All organisms can be injured. But what happens when a plant is injured? How can it heal itself and avoid infections? An international research team from the University of Basel and Ghent University has reported on wound reaction mechanisms in plants in the journal Science. Their insights into plant ...

Illumina and the Lundbeck Foundation GeoGenetics Centre Collaborate to Generate One of the Largest Ancient Genome Datasets to Decode the Genetic Origins and Evolution of Mental Health Issues

World class team will leverage the power and accuracy of Illumina’s NovaSeq™ Sequencing System to map the interaction between human DNA and diseases through the ages Illumina (NASDAQ:ILMN) and the Lundbeck Foundation GeoGenetics Centre at the University of Copenhagen, Denmark partner to explore the relationship between the evolutionary hi...

CytoDyn’s Monotherapy Trial with Leronlimab (PRO 140) Exceeds Expectations

New data suggests that 525 mg dose and 700 mg dose responders’ rates are approximately 90% for those HIV patients who pass first 10 weeks of monotherapy without virologic failureCytoDyn has engaged top CCR5 expert, Bruce Patterson M.D., former Medical Director of Virology at Stanford University Hospitals and Clinics, to develop a test to potentially optimize dosages for patients in the future (3...

Researchers find little evidence for connection between Chinese Famine and T2DM epidemic

The Chinese Famine of 1959-61 has been widely interpreted as an important contributor to later epidemics of Type 2 Diabetes Mellitis, but in re-examining 17 related Chinese studies researchers at Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health and Leiden University Medical Center, found little evidence for this association.

Are we forgetting about our caregivers?

The New York Times has a very interesting piece on the caregiver experience. Americans spend so much time debating so many aspects of health care, including insurance and access. Almost none of that covers the actual impossibility and hardship faced by the many millions of friends and family members who are caregivers. It’s hugely disrupting…

Monday 25th March 2019

Mind-Eye Institute Helps with ‘Seeing’ Brain Problems Differently via the ‘Mind’s Eye’

NORTHBROOK, Ill. (PRWEB) March 26, 2019 Sometimes resolving problems of the brain is simply a matter of looking at them differently – through the “mind’s eye.” So says Deborah Zelinsky O.D. , research director of the newly established Mind-Eye Institute , based in Northbrook, IL, at the sit...

ComplianceLine Executives Lead Delegation to 23RD Annual HCCA Compliance Institute Conference

CHARLOTTE, N.C. (PRWEB) March 26, 2019 ComplianceLine, an industry-leading provider of software amplified by expert services so caring leaders can know and address what’s wrong at their company, announced today that they will be exhibiting at the Health Care Compliance Association's (HCCA...

Tufts University has hired a former U.S. attorney to investigate its relationship with Purdue Pharma and the billionaire Sackler family that owns the maker of OxyContin. 

Tufts University has hired a former U.S. attorney to investigate its relationship with Purdue Pharma and the billionaire Sackler family that owns the maker of OxyContin. 

Fathers who smoke may be putting their unborn children at risk of congenital heart defects, according to scientists at Xiangya School of Public Health, Central South University: 

Fathers who smoke may be putting their unborn children at risk of congenital heart defects, according to scientists at Xiangya School of Public Health, Central South University: 

TGen physician-in-chief receives Distinguished Public Service Award from AACR

(The Translational Genomics Research Institute) Dr. Daniel D. Von Hoff, Distinguished Professor and Physician-In-Chief for the Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen), an affiliate of City of Hope, has been selected to receive the 2019 Distinguished Public Service Award from the American Association for Cancer Research (AACR). The AACR is the world's first and largest professional organiz...

In the tree of life, youth has its advantages

(University of British Columbia) New research in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences shows younger groups of organisms, on average, accumulate diversity much more quickly than older groups.

Repeat heart attack and death linked to hospitals with low care scores

(Rutgers University) Heart attack patients treated at hospitals with low care scores are at greater risk for another heart attack and/or death due to cardiovascular causes, Rutgers researchers found. Their study, published in the American Journal of Cardiology, compared care scores in the New Jersey Hospital Performance Reports with one-month and one-year rates of readmission for heart attack or d...

When tempers flare, nurses' injuries could rise

(Michigan State University) A new study by researchers at Michigan State University and Portland State University has found that when there's an imbalance in support among nurses at work, tempers flare and risk of injuries can go up.

Air quality agencies can breathe easier about current emissions regulations

(University of Washington) A University of Washington-led study provides a fuller picture of the relationship between nitrogen oxides -- the tailpipe-generated particles at the center of the Volkswagen scandal, also known as NOx, -- and PM2.5, the microscopic particles that can lodge in lungs.

Face off -- Cyclists not human enough for drivers: study

(Queensland University of Technology) A new Australian study has found that more than half of car drivers think cyclists are not completely human, with a link between the dehumanisation of bike riders and acts of deliberate aggression towards them on the road.

C-Path and Japan's PMDA collaborate on first-of-its-kind biomarker project

(Critical Path Institute (C-Path)) C-Path announced today that a formal consultation between its Predictive Safety Testing Consortium and Japan's PMDA has resulted in an agreement on a first-of-its-kind approach to compare the levels of eight novel urinary kidney safety biomarkers in healthy Japanese volunteers to data collected on these same biomarkers in healthy Western volunteers in a bridging ...

The income gap, growing

(Harvard University) After more than a century of shrinking, the gap between rich and poor communities has increased dramatically over the past four decades, and Robert Manduca believes a large measure of the change can be chalked up to rising income inequality.

Venus flytrap 'teeth' form a 'horrid prison' for medium-sized prey

(University of Chicago Press Journals) In 'Testing Darwin's Hypothesis about the Wonderful Venus Flytrap: Marginal Spikes Form a 'Horrid Prison' for Moderate-Sized Insect Prey,' Alexander L. Davis investigates the importance of marginal spikes, the 'teeth' lining the outer edge of the plant's snap traps, in successfully capturing prey.

New tool maps a key food source for grizzly bears: huckleberries

(University of Washington) Researchers have developed a new approach to map huckleberry distribution across Glacier National Park that uses publicly available satellite imagery. Tracking where huckleberry plants live can help biologists predict where grizzly bears will also be found.

Yellowstone elk don't budge for wolves say scientists

(S.J. & Jessie E. Quinney College of Natural Resources, Utah State University) Elk roam the winter range that straddles the northern boundary of Yellowstone National Park with little regard for wolves, according to a new study illustrating how elk can tolerate living in close proximity to the large predator.

Southern Weed Science Society bestows highest honor on UTIA weed scientist

(University of Tennessee Institute of Agriculture) The Southern Weed Science Society (SWSS) named Neil Rhodes, a professor with the University of Tennessee Department of Plant Sciences, recipient of its Fellow Award at the society's recent annual meeting in Oklahoma City.

Study focuses on link between child feeding and health among Marshallese immigrants

(University of Arkansas) A recent study of child-feeding habits among Marshallese in Arkansas is a step toward lowering rates of obesity, diabetes and heart disease, which affect this population at higher rates than the US population in general.

Facebook is free, but should it count toward GDP anyway?

(Massachusetts Institute of Technology) A new study by MIT researchers puts a dollar value on all those free digital goods people use, and builds the case that online activity can and should become part of GDP some day.

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