Latest Sense Stories
HOERSHOLM, Denmark and SAN DIEGO, Jan.
New research has revealed that odor receptors aren’t just found in the nose – they also line the lungs as well.
People react differently to the same smells. Something that smells wonderful to you could be offensive to your friend, but why this is so has been a mystery. The answer could lie in your genetic makeup, says a research team from Duke University.
It describes the scientific strategy behind Antisense Drugs.
According to Gertrude Stein, "A rose is a rose is a rose," but new research indicates that might not be the case when it comes to the rose's scent.
A study led by researchers at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine shines a new light on molecular tools our cells use to govern regulated gene expression.
Most people can see their body's movement in the absence of light
Think of the smell of an orange, a lemon, and a grapefruit. Each has strong acidic notes mixed with sweetness.
- The parings of haberdine; also, any kind of fragments.
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