Latest G protein coupled receptors Stories
We the People and our synaptic serotonin systems are the focus found in four 2015 (short) science tales from the National Institutes of Health (PubMed). In today’s update, author Bryan W.
Penguins apparently can't enjoy or even detect the savory taste of the fish they eat or the sweet taste of fruit. A new analysis of the genetic evidence reported in the Cell Press journal Current Biology on February 16 suggests that the flightless, waddling birds have lost three of the five basic tastes over evolutionary time. For them, it appears, food comes in only two flavors: salty and sour.
- Company to focus pipeline development on severe inflammation and fibrosis - GOTHENBURG, Sweden, Jan.
Olfactory Biosciences is just in time to deliver affordable non-prescription natural medicines that are topically applied, so that the consumer can have self-help for most common conditions.
LONDON and BOSTON, January 22, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Stable Receptor, X-ray Structure and Hit Series Generated for PAR2, a Previously
Homeostatic cannabinoid processes are this year’s champions in a Publius 2014 science celebration.
LONDON and BOSTON, November 17, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Program to be presented at Therapeutic Area Partnerships Conference in
- AMAP102 falls short of primary endpoint in exploratory Phase 2a study - GOTHENBURG, Sweden, Oct.
The discovery of a small group of neurons that respond to oxytocin in mice has shed new light on how the so-called “love hormone” actually causes females to become sexually interested in a potential mate, claims a new study appearing in the October 9 edition of Cell.
According to new report from BCC Research, the global market for G-protein coupled receptors (GPCR) or GPCR-targeting drugs fell sharply during the last three years due to expiration of blockbuster
- Small missiles, especially grape, canister, fragments of iron, and the like, when fired, as upon an enemy at close quarters.
- To fire mitraille at.