Skip to Content
eLife home page
Submit my research
(via ORCID - An ORCID is a persistent digital identifier for researchers)
Browse the search results
Page 2 of 214
Physics of Living Systems
Morphogenesis: Mathematical models with frills
Pierre A Haas
The spectacular frill around the neck of the lizard
has its origins in a mechanical instability that arises during development.
Global Science: Barriers in Bangladesh
Senjuti Saha et al.
An international effort is needed to overcome the paywalls, customs regulations and lack of local suppliers that hinder research in low- and middle-income countries.
Research: Sci-Hub provides access to nearly all scholarly literature
Daniel S Himmelstein et al.
The availability of almost all articles from toll access journals in the Sci-Hub repository will disrupt scholarly publishing towards more open models.
Microbiology and Infectious Disease
Research: A comprehensive and quantitative exploration of thousands of viral genomes
Gita Mahmoudabadi, Rob Phillips
A compendium of critical genomic numbers for viruses through the lenses of different viral classification systems.
Peer Review: Decisions, decisions
Journals are exploring new approaches to peer review in order to reduce bias, increase transparency and respond to author preferences.
The Natural History of Model Organisms: New opportunities at the wild frontier
Jane Alfred, Ian T Baldwin
A better understanding of the natural history of model organisms will increase their value as model systems and also keep them at the forefront of research.
Animal Models of Disease: Fly model causes neurological rethink
Madhumala K Sadanandappa, Mani Ramaswami
Thermotaxis: Some like it hot, but not too hot
Chloe Greppi et al.
Meta-Research: A comprehensive review of randomized clinical trials in three medical journals reveals 396 medical reversals
Diana Herrera-Perez et al.
An analysis of more than 3000 randomized controlled trials published in JAMA, the Lancet and NEJM has identified 396 medical reversals.
Human Biology and Medicine
Point of View: Predictive regulation and human design
Why does the human regulatory system, which evolution tuned for small satisfactions, now constantly demand 'more'?
Be the first to read new articles from eLife
Sign up for alerts
Please leave this field empty
Back to top