4,536 results found
  1. eLife Community Ambassadors: 243 volunteers join the programme in 2019

    Diverse researchers from across the world are joining forces to promote responsible behaviours in science.
  2. The Author's Story

    The Author's Story: A Series of Interviews

    Edited by Emma Pewsey
    eLife authors answer questions about their life and work.
  3. Working Lives: A Series of Interviews

    Edited by Emma Pewsey
    People with a PhD in the life sciences answer questions about their life and work.
  4. November 2015

    Episode 25: November 2015

    In this episode we hear about deep-sea bacteria, cigarette smoke and lung disease, antibiotic resistance, unconscious perception, and the benefits of sleep.
  5. March 2015

    Episode 19: March 2015

    In this episode we hear about herpes, breweries, model organisms, social interactions in rats and traumatic brain injuries in flies.
    1. Microbiology and Infectious Disease

    Mechanistic Microbiome Studies: A Special Issue

    Edited by Wendy S Garrett et al.
    eLife is pleased to present a Special Issue to highlight recent advances in the mechanistic understanding of microbiome function.
  6. May 2016

    Episode 29: May 2016

    In this episode we hear about parasitic worms, dog tumours, epilepsy, DNA sequencing classes and social behaviour in mice.
    1. Evolutionary Biology
    Paleontology

    Paleontology: A Collection of Articles

    Edited by Ian Baldwin et al.
    eLife has published papers on topics as diverse as paleoproteomics, ancient insects and the discovery of a new hominin species.
  7. May 2014

    Episode 12: May 2014

    In this episode we hear about the neuroscience of chewing, skin cancer, African sleeping sickness, an ancient protein complex, and our editor-in-chief shares his thoughts on scientific publishing.
  8. A paralyzed bee buried with a wasp egg

    Episode 59: June 2019

    In this episode, we hear about the emerging field of palaeoshellomics, wasp eggs that keep their food fresh, a monkey with a missing visual cortex, new biological methods inspired by astronomy and how to mix a family with a research career.

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