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News articles about "Biochemistry"

X-ray laser reveals how bacterial protein morphs in response to light

Human biology is a massive collection of chemical reactions from the intricate signaling network that powers our brain activity to the body's immune response to viruses and the way our eyes adjust to sunlight All ... - Read More

Colorful nano-guides to the liver

Jena scientists have been successful in producing highly specific nanoparticles Depending on the bound dye the particles are guided to the liver or to the kidney and deliver their payload of active ingredients directly to ... - Read More

Computer model enables design of complex DNA shapes

MIT biological engineers have created a new computer model that allows them to design the most complex three dimensional DNA shapes ever produced including rings bowls and geometric structures such as icosahedrons that resemble viral ... - Read More

Taming neural excitations: Pulses might one day lead to controlling harmful signals such as those in strokes

A theoretical study of short and long range effects on neural excitation pulses might one day lead to controlling harmful signals such as those in strokes What do lasers neural networks and spreading epidemics have ... - Read More

Toward a low-cost 'artificial leaf' that produces clean hydrogen fuel

For years scientists have been pursuing artificial leaf technology a green approach to making hydrogen fuel that copies plants' ability to convert sunlight into a form of energy they can use Now one team reports ... - Read More

Geckos are sticky without effort: Death has no impact on strength geckos use to adhere to surfaces

Geckos found in places with warm climates have fascinated people for hundreds of years Scientists have been especially intrigued by these lizards and have studied a variety of features such as the adhesive toe pads ... - Read More

World’s fastest 2-D camera, 100 billion frames per second, may enable new scientific discoveries

A team of biomedical engineers at Washington University in St Louis led by Lihong Wang PhD the Gene K Beare Distinguished Professor of Biomedical Engineering has developed the world's fastest receive only 2 D camera ... - Read More

Single-atom gold catalysts may offer path to low-cost production of fuel and chemicals

New catalysts designed and investigated by Tufts University School of Engineering researchers and collaborators from other university and national laboratories have the potential to greatly reduce processing costs in future fuels such as hydrogen The ... - Read More

Unravelling the complexity of proteins

Knowledge of the three dimensional structures of proteins is essential for understanding biological processes Structures help to explain molecular and biochemical functions visualize details of macromolecular interactions facilitate understanding of underlying biochemical mechanisms and define ... - Read More

Magnetic memory filmed in super slow motion

Researchers at DESY have used high speed photography to film one of the candidates for the magnetic data storage devices of the future in action The film was taken using an X ray microscope and ... - Read More

Physicists create new kind of pasta to explain mysterious, ring-shaped polymers

Two physicists from the University of Warwick have taken to the kitchen to explain the complexity surrounding what they say is one of the last big mysteries in polymer physics As a way of demonstrating ... - Read More

WHACK! Study measures head blows in girls' lacrosse

Lacrosse players swing hard which is why errant stick blows are the leading cause of concussion in girls' and women's lacrosse In a new study researchers measured how much the worst blows accelerate the head ... - Read More

Sweet smell of success: Researchers boost methyl ketone production in e. coli

Two years ago researchers at the U S Department of Energy's Joint BioEnergy Institute JBEI engineered Escherichia coli E coli bacteria to convert glucose into significant quantities of methyl ketones a class of chemical compounds ... - Read More

Biochemists build largest synthetic molecular 'cage' ever

UCLA biochemists have created the largest ever protein that self assembles into a molecular cage The research could lead to synthetic vaccines that protect people from the flu HIV and other diseases At a size ... - Read More

Remotely controlled magnetic nanoparticles stimulate stem cells to regenerate bones

Researchers in bone tissue regeneration believe they have made a significant breakthrough for sufferers of bone trauma disease or defects such as osteoporosis Medical researchers from Keele University and Nottingham University have found that magnetic ... - Read More

Ultrafast, low-cost DNA sequencing technology a step closer to reality

A team of scientists from Arizona State University's Biodesign Institute and IBM's T J Watson Research Center have developed a prototype DNA reader that could make whole genome profiling an everyday practice in medicine Our ... - Read More

Football players found to have brain damage from mild 'unreported' concussions

A new enhanced MRI diagnostic approach was for the first time able to identify significant damage to the blood brain barrier BBB of professional football players following unreported trauma or mild concussions Published in the ... - Read More

Enabling biocircuits: New device could make large biological circuits practical

Researchers have made great progress in recent years in the design and creation of biological circuits systems that like electronic circuits can take a number of different inputs and deliver a particular kind of output ... - Read More

An inside job: Designer nanoparticles infiltrate, kill cancer cells from within

UC nanoparticle designs target and treat early stage cancer cells by killing those cells with heat delivered from inside the cell itself Normal cells are thus left unaffected by the treatment regimen Conventional treatment seeks ... - Read More

How does the brain react to virtual reality? Completely different pattern of activity in brain

UCLA neurophysicists have found that space mapping neurons in the brain react differently to virtual reality than they do to real world environments Their findings could be significant for people who use virtual reality for ... - Read More
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