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    1. Neuroscience

    Visual Behavior: The eyes have it

    Mehmet Keleş, Mark A Frye
    Molecular genetic experiments are revealing how the fly brain generates behavioral responses to visual stimuli.
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    1. Neuroscience

    Hippocampus: Getting the full picture

    Alessandro Luchetti et al.
    A combination of old and new techniques have been used to reveal new details about the behavior of individual neurons across the sleep-wake-cycle.
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    1. Microbiology and Infectious Disease

    Tropical Diseases: Can CRISPR help in the fight against parasitic worms?

    Paul McVeigh, Aaron G Maule
    The first reports of CRISPR/Cas9 genome editing in flatworms could usher in a new era of research on these dangerous human parasites.
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    1. Cell Biology
    2. Structural Biology and Molecular Biophysics

    Mechanobiology: A brighter force gauge for cells

    Victor Pui-Yan Ma, Khalid Salaita
    An improved biosensor sheds new light on tension within proteins.
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    1. Biochemistry and Chemical Biology
    2. Cell Biology

    Cell Cycle: Micromanaging checkpoint proteins

    Andrea Ciliberto, Silke Hauf
    The kinase Mps1, long known to be the 'boss' in mitotic checkpoint signaling, phosphorylates multiple proteins in the checkpoint signaling cascade.
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    1. Microbiology and Infectious Disease

    HIV-1 Latency: Coloring hidden viruses

    Marina Lusic
    An improved dual-color reporter reveals how the fate of latent HIV-1 depends on where it integrates in the human genome.
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    1. Cell Biology
    2. Computational and Systems Biology

    Science Forum: The Human Cell Atlas

    Aviv Regev et al.
    Advances in techniques for analysing single cells and tissues have inspired an international effort to create comprehensive reference maps of all human cells - the fundamental units of life - as a basis for both understanding human health and diagnosing, monitoring and treating disease.
    1. Cell Biology

    Receptors: How low can you go?

    H Steven Wiley
    Extremely low numbers of active epidermal growth factor receptors are sufficient to drive tumor growth.
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