3,926 results found
    1. Human Biology and Medicine

    Science Forum: An open investigation of the reproducibility of cancer biology research

    Timothy M Errington et al.
    The Reproducibility Project: Cancer Biology will generate a high-quality dataset to explore questions about the reproducibility of research, and will make all data, analysis and other research materials openly available to the research community.
    1. Cancer Biology

    Replication Study: Fusobacterium nucleatum infection is prevalent in human colorectal carcinoma

    John Repass, Reproducibility Project: Cancer Biology
    Editors' Summary: This Replication Study did not reproduce those experiments in the original paper that it attempted to reproduce.
    1. Cancer Biology

    Replication Study: The CD47-signal regulatory protein alpha (SIRPa) interaction is a therapeutic target for human solid tumors

    Stephen K Horrigan, Reproducibility Project: Cancer Biology
    Editors' Summary: The results in this Replication Study could not be interpreted.
    1. Cancer Biology

    Reproducibility in Cancer Biology: The challenges of replication

    Interpreting the first results from the Reproducibility Project: Cancer Biology requires a highly nuanced approach.
    Editorial
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    1. Cancer Biology

    Reproducibility in Cancer Biology: Mixed outcomes for computational predictions

    Chi Van Dang
    Experimental efforts to validate the output of a computational model that predicts new uses for existing drugs highlights the inherently complex nature of cancer biology.
    Insight
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    1. Cancer Biology

    Reproducibility in Cancer Biology: Making sense of replications

    Brian A Nosek, Timothy M Errington
    The first results from the Reproducibility Project: Cancer Biology suggest that there is scope for improving reproducibility in pre-clinical cancer research.
    1. Biochemistry and Chemical Biology
    2. Cancer Biology

    Reproducibility in Cancer Biology: Getting to grips with c-Myc

    Dirk Eick
    The transcription factor c-Myc amplifies the transcription of many growth-related genes in cancer cells, but its role as an oncogene is not fully understood.
    Insight
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