LONDON – A vast new body of genomics research has identified thousands of rare genetic variants that are predicted to cause loss of function in protein coding genes, providing novel in vivo models of human gene inactivation.
Keeping you up to date on recent developments in neurology, including: Vagus nerve research improves stimulation for chronic pain; Restoring nerve-muscle communication in ALS; Biomarkers may help us understand recovery time after concussion; Study: MS risk 29% higher for people living in urban areas.
Keeping you up to date on recent developments in diagnostics, including: Double-contrast probe detects tiny tumors on MRI, Identifying risk of ischemic stroke, T cell aging induces broader senescence, ALK is a candidate thinness gene.
Fidget spinners are hand-held toys based on a roller bearing and three weighted lobes, which can spin freely, creating centrifugal force when activated manually. Generating centrifugal force with a fidget spinner takes neither electricity nor trained staff. And that has suggested to several researchers that such spinners, under the right circumstances, could be used for centrifugation under circumstances where reliably operating a centrifuge, for whatever reason, is a challenge.
Variants in the APOE gene are the strongest genetic risk factor for developing Alzheimer’s disease (AD). Now, researchers at Rockefeller University have demonstrated that APOE variants also affected the risk of progression and metastasis as well as the response to immunotherapy, in melanoma.
Keeping you up to date on recent developments in orthopedics, including: Cell 'pores' discovery gives hope to millions of brain and spinal cord injury patients; Little skates could hold the key to cartilage therapy in humans; Spinal cord injury increases risk for mental health disorders.
Keeping you up to date on recent developments in oncology, including: Optoacoustic mesoscopy offers three-dimensional tumor imaging without biopsy; P53 loss leads to immune evasion; Treatment less toxic for Burkitt lymphoma.
Keeping you up to date on recent developments in neurology, including: Noninvasive brain stimulation controls monkeys' choices; Researchers link gene mutation to autism behaviors; Atherosclerosis, AD meet at the myelin; Early roots of ALS visible in teeth.
Keeping you up to date on recent developments in diagnostics, including: Deep learning algorithm helps to differentiate TBI lesions; Methylation markers in HPV-associated head and neck cancer; The World According to GARP.
Keeping you up to date on recent developments in orthopedics, including: Lab engineers 3D-functional bone tissues; Comparison of early postoperative pain after first vs. second total knee arthroplasty; Vitamin B3 revitalizes energy metabolism in muscle disease; Worldwide IOF-ISCD survey of bone densitometry units published.