Media coverage: December roundup of eLife papers in the news

High-profile news coverage that eLife papers generated in December 2018, including Scientific American, Xinhua and Forbes.
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In our latest monthly media coverage roundup, we highlight the top mentions that eLife papers generated in December. You can view the coverage, along with the related research articles, below:

The Tools and Resources article by Sakaguchi et al., ‘Bright multicolor labeling of neuronal circuits with fluorescent proteins and chemical tags’, was highlighted in:

  • Forbes – Where To Find Some Of The Most Stunning Neuroscience Images Of 2018

Fu et al.’s Research Article, ‘An unexpected noncarpellate epigynous flower from the Jurassic of China’, was covered in:

  • The Times of India – Flowers bloomed 50 million years earlier than thought
  • Live Science – World’s Oldest Flower Unfurled Its Petals More Than 174 Million Years Ago
  • PLOS Paleo Community – Fossil Friday Roundup: Friday December 21, 2018
  • Xinhua (China) – China Focus: World's oldest flowers originated from Early Jurassic
  • Der Standard (Austria) – Flowers may have appeared 40 million years earlier than expected (translated)
  • ABC (Spain) – Scientists discover a fossil that would push back the origin of flowers by 50 million years (translated)
  • RT Actualidad (Spain) – Scientists find traces of a plant in China from 174 million years ago (translated)
  • Mail (Russia) – Scientists have found the oldest flower (translated)
  • Index (Hungary) – Flowers are much older than we thought (translated)
  • HVG (Hungary) – Flowers are 50 million years older than thought (translated)

Olesen et al.’s Research Article, ‘The distribution of antibiotic use and its association with antibiotic resistance’, was mentioned in:

Smith and Sheltzer’s Tools and Resources article, ‘Systematic identification of mutations and copy number alterations associated with cancer patient prognosis’, was featured in:

Laing et al.’s Research Article, ‘Blood transcriptome based biomarkers for human circadian phase', was covered in:

Sharma et al.’s Research Advance, ‘Tau monomer encodes strains’, was highlighted in:

  • New Atlas – A single molecule could forecast what type of dementia a person will develop

Xian, Pohlkamp et al.’s Research Article, ‘Reversal of ApoE4-induced recycling block as a novel prevention approach for Alzheimer’s disease’, was picked up in:

  • ZME Science – Scientists reverse leading cause of late-onset Alzheimer’s, opening door for vaccine that prevents the disease
  • France Info (France) – Alzheimer's: hope for a new prevention strategy? (Translated)

Rudnicki et al.’s Research Article, ‘Endothelial-specific FoxO1 depletion prevents obesity-related disorders by increasing vascular metabolism and growth’, was featured in:

The Research Article by Stratiievska et al., ‘Reciprocal regulation among TRPV1 channels and phosphoinositide 3-kinase in response to nerve growth factor’, was covered in:

Balboa et al.’s Research Article, ‘Insulin mutations impair beta-cell development in a patient-derived iPSC model of neonatal diabetes’, was picked up in:

  • Yle – Finnish researchers investigated how baby-born diabetes develops (translated)

And Hsueh et al.’s Research Article, ‘Nematophagous fungus Arthrobotrys oligospora mimics olfactory cues of sex and food to lure its nematode prey’, was mentioned in:

Media contacts

  1. Emily Packer
    eLife
    e.packer@elifesciences.org
    +441223855373

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eLife aims to help scientists accelerate discovery by operating a platform for research communication that encourages and recognises the most responsible behaviours in science. We publish important research in all areas of the life and biomedical sciences, which is selected and evaluated by working scientists and made freely available online without delay. eLife also invests in innovation through open-source tool development to accelerate research communication and discovery. Our work is guided by the communities we serve. eLife is supported by the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, the Max Planck Society, the Wellcome Trust and the Knut and Alice Wallenberg Foundation. Learn more at https://elifesciences.org/about.