2,667 results found
  1. Episode 40: July 2017

    Hear about the sea urchin immune system, symbiotic bacteria in squid, anxiety and a training course to promote collaboration between scientists.
    1. Cancer Biology
    Reproducibility Project

    Reproducibility Project: Cancer Biology

    Curated by Roger Davis et al.
    Investigating reproducibility in preclinical cancer research.
  2. Interview: Taking perspective

    Ryan Hum’s scientific training has proven valuable to his career in government and policy.
  3. January 2014

    Episode 8: January 2014

    In this episode we discuss rats, ants, sharks and rays, and the pathogen that causes corn smut in maize.
  4. Interview: Catching up

    Daniel Mansur explains the challenges he faces as a Group Leader in Brazil.
  5. October 2014

    Episode 15: October 2014

    In this episode we hear about influenza pandemics, eating too much, cannabis and the brain, HIV cure research, and the evolution of sea squirts.
  6. September 2013

    Episode 4: September 2013

    In this episode we hear about how flatworms regenerate, the evolution of photosynthesis, social interactions between mice, the properties of undead cells, and how steroids and genes interact.
  7. December 2014

    Episode 16: December 2014

    In this episode we hear about reproducibility, drug resistance, cells without walls, gene transfer, interspecies signalling, and stem cells.
    1. Neuroscience

    Tracing neuronal circuits in transgenic animals by transneuronal control of transcription (TRACT)

    Ting-hao Huang et al.
    A new method that will allow researchers to visualize and genetically manipulate synaptically connected neurons in a brain circuit.
    1. Neuroscience

    Sparse genetic tracing reveals regionally specific functional organization of mammalian nociceptors

    William Olson et al.
    Single-nociceptor tracing reveals a novel somatotopic organization for the mammalian pain system, and physiological recordings and peripheral optogenetic behavior assays suggest that it is a possible mechanism underlying region-specific pain sensation.

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