Latest cloning Stories
Rare, very small embryonic-like stem cells (VSELs) isolated from human adult tissues could provide a new source for developing regenerative therapies to repair complex tissues damaged by disease or trauma.
Scientists at The University of Nottingham have developed a new substance which could simplify the manufacture of cell therapy in the pioneering world of regenerative medicine.
Less than three months after a rising Japanese scientist made claims of a significant stem cell breakthrough, new evidence has come forward that confirms the findings of the groundbreaking study were falsified.
25% of all the stem cell units released for use by CBR have been collected under their free access initiative SAN BRUNO, Calif., March 27, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Stem cells
Robust genetic catalog will allow better comparison of normal cells, cancer cells WASHINGTON, March 26, 2014 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Research published online today in
Americord's Quality Guarantee Remains the Highest in the Industry, Topping Cord Blood Stem Cell Banks ViaCord and CBR NEW YORK, March 24, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Today, less than two
As stem cells continue their gradual transition from the lab to the clinic, a research group at the University of Wisconsin-Madison has discovered a new way to make large concentrations of skeletal muscle cells and muscle progenitors from human stem cells.
For the first time, scientists have succeeded in coaxing laboratory cultures of human stem cells to develop into the specialized, unique cells needed to repair a patient’s defective or diseased
The DIY finger-prick technique opens door for extensive stem cell banking
Japanese scientists who in January announced they developed a new method to create stem cells using blood cells and acid are considering retracting their study. The study was considered ground-breaking research in the field, but now the scientists are not so sure of their findings.
Lomatia tasmanica is commonly referred to as King's Lomatia. It is a shrub species from Tasmania that belongs to the Proteaceae family. Only one small colony of L. tasmanica is thought to be alive in the wild. L. tasmanica has shiny green leaves and produces pink flowers. It is an unusual plant, being that there is no genetic difference between plants. It is defined as a triploid, which by definition means it contains all 3 chromosomes and is sterile. Reproduction for the plant happens...
- a meat pie that is usually eaten at Christmas in Quebec