Latest Rockefeller University Press Stories
A small difference in DNA sequence predicts the degree of disability after a stroke.
SEATTLE, Oct. 6 /PRNewswire/ -- Glencoe Software, Inc., The Journal of Cell Biology (JCB) and The Rockefeller University Press are pleased to announce the release of the next version of the JCB DataViewer, the world's first scientific image data publication system. First released in Dec.
Intestinal worms sidestep the immune system by inducing the development of suppressive T cells.
NKX3.1, a protein that suppresses the development of prostate tumors, promotes the growth of a different type of tumor in the blood.
Like some people, cells eat when they are under pressureâ€”but they consume parts of themselves.
The latest Perspectives in General Physiology series introduces the newest technologies in the field of calcium signaling, which plays a central role in many cellular processes.
Antibody-producing B cells promote atherosclerosis in mice.
- A morbid dread of being buried alive. Also spelled 'taphiphobia'.