Latest Macrophages Stories
Scientists have demonstrated for the first time that certain cells circulating in human blood – so-called monocytes – are extremely sensitive to reactive oxygen species (ROS).
Scientists at Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia have identified a key mechanism of metastasis that could lead to blocking tumor growth if their findings are confirmed.
A hopeful new way to block tumor growth! According to a study, the key mechanism that causes the spread of cancer has been identified and can lead to blocking tumor findings.
Vision scientists have identified a key player in macular degeneration (MD), raising hope for a treatment for the currently incurable blinding disease.
Targeting the neuroinflammatory causes of Parkinson's disease with a naturally present brain chemical signal could offer a better understanding of the clinical mechanisms of the disease and open a future therapeutic window.
A new target for the prevention of adverse immune responses identified as factors in the development of Alzheimer's disease (AD) has been discovered by researchers at the University of South Florida's Department of Psychiatry and the Center of Excellence for Aging and Brain Repair.
A gene from the measles virus plays a key role in the development of Paget's disease of bone, according to a team of researchers led by the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine.
A paper published online on January 10 in the Journal of Experimental Medicine reports that retinal ganglion cellsâ€”neurons in the eyeâ€”are rescued by immune cells that infiltrate the mouse retina after eye injury.
Most cancer tissues are invaded by inflammatory cells that either stimulate or inhibit the growth of the tumor, depending on what immune cells are involved.
For the first time, scientists have described not only the identities and quantities of fat species in a living mammalian cell â€“ in this case, a mouse macrophage or white blood cell â€“ but they also report how these lipids react and change over time to a bacterial stimulus triggering the cell's immune response.
- A person who stands up for something, as contrasted to a bystander who remains inactive.
- One of the upright handlebars on a traditional Inuit sled.