Latest Nature Biotechnology Stories
Combining pest-resistant cotton with the controlled release of sterile pink bollworm moths, a UA-led initiative has virtually rid Arizona of one the world's most damaging cotton pests.
Researchers at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine have discovered that a kind of sugar molecule common to chimpanzees, gorillas and other mammals but not found in humans provokes a strong immune response in some people, likely worsening conditions in which chronic inflammation is a major issue.
A new synthetic Petri dish coating could overcome a major challenge to the advancement of human embryonic stem cell research.
For the first time, human embryonic stem cells have been cultured under chemically controlled conditions without the use of animal substances, which is essential for future clinical uses.
You might call it comparing apples and oranges, but lining up different species' genomes is common practice in evolutionary research.
The availability of more affordable drugs, vaccines and diagnostics that would help countless people worldwide is the foremost benefit expected from a growing number of collaborations between biotech firms in developing countries.
EMBL-EBI researchers present global map of human gene expression.
Novel screening technique identifies new effects of approved drugs, further study needed.
This breakthrough makes NTU's School of Biological Sciences a global leader in transcriptional profiling of malaria -- and better yet, could lead to a cure for malaria.
Dr. Daylon James and colleagues have generated plentiful supply of endothelial cells that are suitable for therapeutic use.
- In dressmaking, straps running from the belt in front over the shoulders to the belt in the back, with more or less elaboration of trimming and outline. They usually broaden at the shoulder and narrow toward the waist.