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04.08.2020
07:45 Google news Health Malignant cancer diagnosed in a dinosaur for the first time - Phys.org

Malignant cancer diagnosed in a dinosaur for the first time  Phys.orgDinosaur diagnosed with bone cancer that afflicts humans today  CNNDinosaurs Suffered From Cancer, Too | Science  Smithsonian MagazineDinosaurs got cancer too, 76-million-year-old tumour shows  South China Morning PostPaleontologists Identify Cancer in a Dinosaur Fossil for the First Time  GizmodoView Full Coverage on Google News

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07:45 Google news Sci/Tech Malignant cancer diagnosed in a dinosaur for the first time - Phys.org

Malignant cancer diagnosed in a dinosaur for the first time  Phys.orgDinosaur diagnosed with bone cancer that afflicts humans today  CNNDinosaurs Suffered From Cancer, Too | Science  Smithsonian MagazineDinosaurs got cancer too, 76-million-year-old tumour shows  South China Morning PostPaleontologists Identify Cancer in a Dinosaur Fossil for the First Time  GizmodoView Full Coverage on Google News

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04:37 News-Medical.Net Artificial intelligence can increase effectiveness of drug repurposing for psychiatric disorders

Artificial intelligence can increase the effectiveness of drug repositioning or repurposing research, according to a study published in Translational Psychiatry.

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02:36 News-Medical.Net New biomarkers may identify people with Type 1 diabetes who could benefit from immunotherapy

Scientists at UCL have discovered new biomarkers, which may identify those people with Type 1 diabetes who would benefit from the immunotherapy drug Abatacept, a finding which could eventually help thousands manage the disease more effectively.

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01:42 Phys.org Malignant cancer diagnosed in a dinosaur for the first time

A collaboration led by the Royal Ontario Museum (ROM) and McMaster University has led to the discovery and diagnosis of an aggressive malignant bone cancer—an osteosarcoma—for the first time ever in a dinosaur. No malignant cancers (tumours that can spread throughout the body and have severe health implications) have ever been documented in dinosaurs previously. The paper was published August 3rd in the prestigious medical journal The Lancet Oncology.

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03.08.2020
14:28 Phys.org Mitochondrial metabolite mediates longevity through epigenomes

In a study published in Science Advances, researchers from the Institute of Genetics and Developmental Biology of the Chinese Academy of Sciences revealed that mitochondrial metabolite acetyl-CoA links mitochondrial stress to the nuclear epigenome via NuRD complex for life-span regulation in C. elegans.

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11:19 Technology.org AI systems that work w/doctors and know when to step in

In recent years, entire industries have popped up that rely on the delicate interplay between human workers and

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02.08.2020
01:46 NYT Science Connie Culp, First Face Transplant Recipient in U.S., Dies at 57

Her near-total face transplant in 2008 was the most complex at the time. She was the fourth patient in the world to undergo such a procedure.

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01:07 Google news Sci/Tech Connie Culp, the first person to receive a near-total face transplant in the US, has died - CNN

Connie Culp, the first person to receive a near-total face transplant in the US, has died  CNNOhio woman who received first US face transplant dead at 57  Fox NewsConnie Culp, first face-transplant recipient in U.S. dies at 57  NBC NewsFact check: Cleveland Clinic never told employees cloth face masks 'don't work'  USA TODAYConnie Culp, who got first US face transplant, dead at 57  New York PostView Full Coverage on Google News

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01:05 NYT Health Connie Culp, First Face Transplant Recipient in U.S., Dies at 57

Her near-total face transplant in 2008 was the most complex at the time. She was the fourth patient in the world to undergo such a procedure.

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01.08.2020
23:09 Google news Sci/Tech Connie Culp, the first person to receive a near-total face transplant in the US, has died - CNN

Connie Culp, the first person to receive a near-total face transplant in the US, has died  CNNOhio woman who received first US face transplant dead at 57  Fox NewsConnie Culp, first face-transplant recipient in U.S. dies at 57  NBC NewsFact check: Cleveland Clinic never told employees cloth face masks 'don't work'  USA TODAYConnie Culp, who got first US face transplant, dead at 57  New York Post View Full Coverage on Google News

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21:09 Google news Sci/Tech Connie Culp, first face-transplant recipient in U.S. dies at 57 - NBC News

Connie Culp, first face-transplant recipient in U.S. dies at 57  NBC NewsOhio woman who received first US face transplant dead at 57  Fox NewsConnie Culp, who got first US face transplant, dead at 57  New York Post First U.S. facial transplant recipient, Connie Culp, dead at 57  New York Daily NewsWoman who underwent first face transplant in the U.S.has died age 57  Daily MailView Full Coverage on Google News

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18:17 Google news Sci/Tech Ohio woman who received first US face transplant dead at 57 - Fox News

Ohio woman who received first US face transplant dead at 57  Fox NewsConnie Culp, who got first US face transplant, dead at 57  New York Post Connie Culp, first face-transplant recipient in U.S. dies at 57  NBC NewsFirst U.S. facial transplant recipient, Connie Culp, dead at 57  New York Daily NewsWoman who underwent first face transplant in the U.S.has died age 57  Daily MailView Full Coverage on Google News

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00:21 ScienceDaily.com Researchers discover stem cells in optic nerve that preserve vision

Researchers have for the first time identified stem cells in the region of the optic nerve, which transmits signals from the eye to the brain. The finding presents a new theory on why the most common form of glaucoma may develop and provides potential to treat a leading cause of blindness.

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31.07.2020
21:11 LiveScience.com First COVID-19 double-lung transplant patient goes home

The 28-year-old has a good outlook for recovery, her surgeon said.

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17:47 ScienceDaily.com Spin, spin, spin: researchers enhance electron spin longevity

The electron is an elementary particle, a building block on which other systems evolve. With specific properties such as spin, or angular momentum, that can be manipulated to carry information, electrons are primed to advance modern information technology. An international collaboration of researchers has now developed a way to extend and stabilize the lifetime of the electron's spin to more effectively carry information.

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17:08 ScienceDaily.com New drug targets for lethal brain cancer discovered

More than 200 genes with novel and known roles in glioblastoma - the most aggressive type of brain cancer - offer promising new drug targets. Researchers engineered a new mouse model to show for the first time how a mutation in the well-known cancer gene, EGFR initiates glioblastoma, and works with a selection from more than 200 other genes to drive the cancer.

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16:04 CNN Health This ER doctor and heart transplant survivor wants you to wear a mask

Dr. Alin Gragossian gets it. Wearing a mask, social distancing, frequently washing your hands, using a sanitizing gel or wipe on everything you touch -- all that gets old, fast.

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14:59 Google news Sci/Tech Young coronavirus survivor says she couldn't recognize her body after double lung transplant - CBS News

Young coronavirus survivor says she couldn't recognize her body after double lung transplant  CBS NewsCOVID-19 Survivors Speak Out After Double-Lung Transplants: 'This Is Not A Joke' | NBC Nightly News  NBC NewsCOVID-19 patient says she didn't recognize body after undergoing a double lung transplant  Daily Mail28-Year-Old COVID-19 Patient Gets Double Lung Transplant  Inside Edition‘Everything happened so quickly’: Northwestern COVID-19 patients who were first in U.S. to undergo double lung  Chicago TribuneView Full Coverage on Google News

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13:55 Google news Sci/Tech COVID-19 patient says she didn't recognize body after undergoing a double lung transplant - Daily Mail

COVID-19 patient says she didn't recognize body after undergoing a double lung transplant  Daily MailCOVID-19 Survivors Speak Out After Double-Lung Transplants: 'This Is Not A Joke' | NBC Nightly News  NBC NewsCOVID patient didn't recognize body after double transplant  Yahoo News28-Year-Old COVID-19 Patient Gets Double Lung Transplant  Inside Edition‘Everything happened so quickly’: COVID-19 patients who were first in U.S. to undergo double lung transplants  Chicago TribuneView Full Coverage on Google News

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13:51 Nature.Com A CRISPR first produces squid as clear as glass

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13:42 Google news Sci/Tech COVID-19 patient says she didn't recognize body after undergoing a double lung transplant - Daily Mail

COVID-19 patient says she didn't recognize body after undergoing a double lung transplant  Daily MailCOVID-19 Survivors Speak Out After Double-Lung Transplants: 'This Is Not A Joke' | NBC Nightly News  NBC NewsCOVID patient didn't recognize body after double transplant  Yahoo News28-Year-Old COVID-19 Patient Gets Double Lung Transplant  Inside Edition‘Everything happened so quickly’: COVID-19 patients who were first in U.S. to undergo double lung transplants  Chicago TribuneView Full Coverage on Google News

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09:05 Technology.org New understanding of CRISPR-Cas9 tool could improve gene editing

Within a mere eight years, CRISPR-Cas9 has become the go-to genome editor for both basic research and gene

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07:57 Google news Sci/Tech LeBron is playing for immortality, Zion can handle big expectations — Colin Cowherd | NBA | THE HERD - The Herd with Colin Cowherd

LeBron is playing for immortality, Zion can handle big expectations — Colin Cowherd | NBA | THE HERD  The Herd with Colin CowherdView Full Coverage on Google News

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06:06 ScienceDaily.com New understanding of CRISPR-Cas9 tool could improve gene editing

Of the CRISPR-Cas9 tools created to date, base editors have gotten lots of attention because of their seemingly simple editing: they neatly replace one nucleic acid with another, in many cases all that should be needed to fix a genetic disease. Scientists have now determined the structure of the latest base editor as it swaps out nucleic acids, showing why it can go off target but also how it can be improved.

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05:45 Google news Sci/Tech New understanding of CRISPR-Cas9 tool could improve gene editing - Phys.Org

New understanding of CRISPR-Cas9 tool could improve gene editing  Phys.OrgView Full Coverage on Google News

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03:46 Google news Sci/Tech New understanding of CRISPR-Cas9 tool could improve gene editing - Phys.org

New understanding of CRISPR-Cas9 tool could improve gene editing  Phys.orgView Full Coverage on Google News

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30.07.2020
23:34 Google news Sci/Tech DNA capture by a CRISPR-Cas9–guided adenine base editor - Science Magazine

DNA capture by a CRISPR-Cas9–guided adenine base editor  Science MagazineView Full Coverage on Google News

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21:05 Phys.org New understanding of CRISPR-Cas9 tool could improve gene editing

Within a mere eight years, CRISPR-Cas9 has become the go-to genome editor for both basic research and gene therapy. But CRISPR-Cas9 also has spawned other potentially powerful DNA manipulation tools that could help fix genetic mutations responsible for hereditary diseases.

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17:06 SingularityHub.Com A Year After Getting Gene Therapy, Boys With Muscular Dystrophy Are Healthier and Stronger

Two and a half years ago, a study published in Science Advances detailed how the gene editing tool CRISPR/Cas-9 repaired genetic mutations related to Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy (DMD). The study was a proof of concept, and used induced pluripotent stem cells (iPSCs). But now a similar treatment has not only been administered to real people, […]

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15:53 Phys.org Researchers enhance electron spin longevity

The electron is an elementary particle, a building block on which other systems evolve. With specific properties such as spin, or angular momentum, that can be manipulated to carry information, electrons are primed to advance modern information technology. An international collaboration of researchers has now developed a way to extend and stabilize the lifetime of the electron's spin to more effectively carry information.

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15:53 Google news Sci/Tech A Covid Patient Goes Home After a Rare Double Lung Transplant - The New York Times

A Covid Patient Goes Home After a Rare Double Lung Transplant  The New York Times

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13:27 Technology.org New technique can reduce heart transplant rejection

University of Manchester scientists have discovered that removing immune cells from donor hearts using a new technique can

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12:17 NYT Science A Covid Patient Goes Home After a Rare Double Lung Transplant

Mayra Ramirez was the first of a small but growing number of people whose only hope of surviving the coronavirus was to replace their lungs.

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12:16 NYT Health A Covid Patient Goes Home After a Rare Double Lung Transplant

Mayra Ramirez was the first of a small but growing number of people whose only hope of surviving the coronavirus was to replace their lungs.

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10:27 Nanowerk.com Researchers enhance electron spin longevity

Researchers developed a way to extend and stabilize the lifetime of the electron's spin to more effectively carry information.

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05:41 ScienceDaily.com Researchers map mechanisms in the largest CRISPR system

The largest and most complex CRISPR system has been visualized by researchers in a new study. The system may have potential applications in biomedicine and biotechnology, the researchers believe.

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29.07.2020
23:33 TechInvestorNews.com THE INTERNET OF MEDICAL THINGS: The coronavirus is catalyzing a need for healthcare IoT in the US — (Rayna Hollander/Business Insider: Tech)

Rayna Hollander / Business Insider: TechTHE INTERNET OF MEDICAL THINGS: The coronavirus is catalyzing a need for healthcare IoT in the US — - Healthcare providers have been turning to the Internet of Medical Things (IoMT) to facilitate their digital transformation since before the coronavirus hit the US but the pandemic has caused a sea change in providers willingness to implement IoT solutions that augment efforts in preparing for, containing, and diagnosing the ...

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22:53 Google news Sci/Tech The cheapest Cam Link clone you can buy actually works pretty well - The Verge

The cheapest Cam Link clone you can buy actually works pretty well  The Verge

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18:23 Nature.Com Stretch exercises for stem cells expand the skin

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18:02 Phys.org Researchers map mechanisms in the largest CRISPR system

The largest and most complex CRISPR system has been visualized by researchers from the University of Copenhagen in a new study. The system may have potential applications in biomedicine and biotechnology, the researchers believe.

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17:08 News-Medical.Net Olympus and Cytosurge collaborate to deliver a complete single-cell and CRISPR genetic manipulation solution in the Americas

Olympus, a leading manufacturer of high-end research microscopes, and Cytosurge, a precision manufacturer of cell manipulation technologies, have entered a co-marketing agreement to become a complete system provider to the scientific community’s growing need for next-generation single-cell and CRISPR genetic manipulation solutions.

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16:26 Nature.Com Gene therapy could offer an inclusive cure for cystic fibrosis

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13:50 WhatReallyHappened.com Hormone replacement therapy lowers risk of breast cancer by 25% for women who have had hysterectomies - but raises risks by nearly as much for anyone who still has a uterus, study finds

Researchers looked at postmenopausal women taking hormone replacement therapy (HRT) compared to those being given a placebo Women who had undergone hysterectomies and taking HRT had a 25% lower risk of breast cancer than women with no uteruses but taking a placebo

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09:52 Technology.org Getting gene therapy to the brain

Alone genetic mutation can cause a life-changing disorder with effects on multiple body systems. Lysosomal storage diseases, for

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03:40 News-Medical.Net A new cell-based gene therapy approach to better treat patients with hemophilia A

In a new study from the Wake Forest Institute for Regenerative Medicine (WFIRM) researchers have developed an optimized cellular platform for delivering Factor 8 to better treat patients with hemophilia A.

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28.07.2020
23:14 ScienceDaily.com Artificial intelligence could speed up and improve Alzheimer's diagnosis

Research examines how the routine use of Artificial Intelligence (AI) in healthcare could help to relieve the economic impact neurodegenerative diseases, such as Alzheimer's.

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17:44 News-Medical.Net Artificial intelligence can expedite Alzheimer's diagnosis, improve patient prognosis

Artificial intelligence (AI) could help to diagnose Alzheimer's faster and improve patient prognosis, a new study from the University of Sheffield has revealed.

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11:01 Technology.org “Self-eating” Process of Stem Cells May be the Key to New Regenerative Therapies

The self-eating process in embryonic stem cells known as chaperone-mediated autophagy (CMA) and a related metabolite may serve

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09:25 News-Medical.Net Researchers show how aging can cause lung regeneration

Researchers at the Eli and Edythe Broad Center of Regenerative Medicine and Stem Cell Research at UCLA have identified the process by which stem cells in the airways of the lungs switch between two distinct phases -- creating more of themselves and producing mature airway cells -- to regenerate lung tissue after an injury.

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04:22 News-Medical.Net Researchers identify miRNA that could promote hair regeneration

Researchers from North Carolina State University have identified a microRNA (miRNA) that could promote hair regeneration.

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04:05 ScienceDaily.com How airway cells work together in regeneration and aging

Researchers have identified the process by which stem cells in the airways of the lungs switch between two distinct phases -- creating more of themselves and producing mature airway cells -- to regenerate lung tissue after an injury.

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02:36 News-Medical.Net Yale and AI Therapeutics launch clinical trial of potential COVID-19 drug

Yale School of Medicine and the biopharmaceutical firm AI Therapeutics have launched a multi-institutional clinical trial of a drug for treating COVID-19.

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01:31 News-Medical.Net Paired surgical approach improves chances for heart transplant in obese patients

Patients with obesity are at higher risk of developing heart failure. And yet, many obese patients face obstacles to getting heart transplants, as recovery is considered to be more challenging and risky in individuals with high body mass.

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27.07.2020
22:38 ScienceDaily.com Despite debate, even the world's oldest trees are not immortal

The oldest trees on Earth have stood for nearly five millennia, and researchers have long wondered to what extent these ancient organisms undergo senescence, physically deteriorating as they age. Plant biologist now argue that although signs of senescence in long-lived trees may be almost imperceptible to people, this does not mean that they're immortal.

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20:57 Google news Sci/Tech Can Trees Live Forever? New Kindling for an Immortal Debate - The New York Times

Can Trees Live Forever? New Kindling for an Immortal Debate  The New York Times

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19:18 ScienceDaily.com Lego-inspired bone and soft tissue repair with tiny, 3D-printed bricks

A new, 3D-printed technology that was inspired by Lego block toys is designed to help heal broken bones, and could one day even lead to lab-made organs for human transplant.

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18:13 Phys.org Despite debate, even the world's oldest trees are not immortal

The oldest trees on Earth have stood for nearly five millennia, and researchers have long wondered to what extent these ancient organisms undergo senescence, physically deteriorating as they age. A recent paper studying ginkgoes, one of the world's longest-lived trees, even found that they may be able to "escape senescence at the whole-plant level," raising questions about the apparent lack of aging in centuries-old trees. However, in a Forum publishing July 27 in the journal Trends in Plant Science, plant biologist Sergi Munné-Bosch argues that although signs of senescence in long-lived trees may be almost imperceptible to people, this does not mean that they're immortal.

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18:12 NYT Science Can Trees Live Forever? New Kindling for an Immortal Debate

Some trees can live for thousands of years, but we may not be around long enough to really know whether they can die of old age.

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17:03 News-Medical.Net New pilot study to monitor lung transplant recipients post-discharge

For many with end-stage lung disease, lung transplantation has become a viable option to extend lives and improve the quality of life.

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15:45 FierceBiotech.com FDA demands more data from Solid Bio to lift gene therapy hold

FDA demands more data from Solid Bio to lift gene therapy hold ntaylor Mon, 07/27/2020 - 08:02

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15:16 NYT Health A Possible Weapon Against the Pandemic: Printing Human Tissue

Bioprinting could be used for testing potential treatments for Covid-19, cancer and other diseases.

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14:38 Google news Sci/Tech This is what a deepfake voice clone used in a failed fraud attempt sounds like - The Verge

This is what a deepfake voice clone used in a failed fraud attempt sounds like  The Verge

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12:36 NYT Technology A Possible Weapon Against the Pandemic: Printing Human Tissue

Bioprinting could be used for testing potential treatments for Covid-19, cancer and other diseases.

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12:22 NYT Science A Possible Weapon Against the Pandemic: Printing Human Tissue

Bioprinting could be used for testing potential treatments for Covid-19, cancer and other diseases.

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08:40 TechInvestorNews.com Advantech cooperates with medical startup to develop AI solution (Adam Hwang/DigiTimes: IT news from Asia)

Adam Hwang / DigiTimes: IT news from AsiaAdvantech cooperates with medical startup to develop AI solution - Advantech has cooperated with Heroic Faith Medical Science, a medical startup, to develop an AI-based continuous lung sound monitoring system, according to the IPC maker. ...

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00:27 ScienceDaily.com New CRISPR C-to-G DNA base editor expands the landscape of precision genome editing

The new base editing platform may help researchers understand and correct genetic diseases by selective editing of single DNA 'letters' across nucleobase classes.

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26.07.2020
18:37 ScienceDaily.com 'Self-eating' process of stem cells may be the key to new regenerative therapies

The self-eating process in embryonic stem cells known as chaperone-mediated autophagy (CMA) and a related metabolite may serve as promising new therapeutic targets to repair or regenerate damaged cells and organs, researchers show.

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25.07.2020
04:27 News-Medical.Net Study finds a sharp decline in heart transplants during the pandemic

The number of heart transplants in the United States declined sharply during the beginning of the pandemic, even in areas of the country with few COVID-19 cases at the time, according to an analysis by researchers at Columbia University Irving Medical Center.

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00:31 ScienceDaily.com Heart transplants declined sharply during pandemic

Heart transplants, donor hearts, and transplant waitlists all fell sharply at the start of the COVID-19 pandemic in the United States, researchers have found.

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00:09 Medscape.Com Heart Transplant Activity Plummets Across US During COVID-19

Even in regions with low prevalence of virus, donor recovery and transplant volumes dropped in March, April, and May.

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24.07.2020
12:35 News-Medical.Net Olympus and Cytosurge collaborate to deliver a complete single-cell and CRISPR genetic manipulation solution in the Americas

Olympus, a leading manufacturer of high-end research microscopes, and Cytosurge, a precision manufacturer of cell manipulation technologies, have entered a co-marketing agreement to become a complete system provider to the scientific community’s growing need for next-generation single-cell and CRISPR genetic manipulation solutions.

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08:44 News-Medical.Net New genome-editing technologies can help understand disease-associated genetic mutations

New genome-editing technologies developed by researchers in J. Keith Joung's laboratory at the Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) have the potential to help understand disease-associated genetic mutations that are based on C-to-G (cytosine to guanine) single base changes.

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23.07.2020
23:04 Phys.org New CRISPR DNA base editor expands the landscape of precision genome editing

New genome-editing technologies developed by researchers in J. Keith Joung's laboratory at the Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) have the potential to help understand disease-associated genetic mutations that are based on C-to-G (cytosine to guanine) single base changes. The new base editors are also designed to minimize unintended ("off-target") mutations that could potentially cause undesirable side effects.

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21:05 Phys.org 'Self-eating' process of stem cells may be the key to new regenerative therapies

The self-eating process in embryonic stem cells known as chaperone-mediated autophagy (CMA) and a related metabolite may serve as promising new therapeutic targets to repair or regenerate damaged cells and organs, Penn Medicine researchers show in a new study published online in Science.

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18:39 News-Medical.Net Study shows safety of kidney transplantation between people with HIV

Kidney transplantation from deceased donors with HIV to people living with both HIV and end-stage kidney disease is feasible and safe, investigators supported by the National Institutes of Health have found.

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17:15 SingularityHub.Com How AI Will Make Drug Discovery Low-Cost, Ultra-Fast, and Personalized

If you had to guess how long it takes for a drug to go from an idea to your pharmacy, what would you guess? Three years? Five years? How about the cost? $30 million? $100 million? Well, here’s the sobering truth: 90 percent of all drug possibilities fail. The few that do succeed take an […]

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16:39 Phys.org Scientists use CRISPR technology to insert sex-determining gene

Scientists at the University of California, Davis, have successfully produced a bull calf, named Cosmo, who was genome-edited as an embryo so that he'll produce more male offspring. The research was presented in a poster on July 23 at the American Society of Animal Science meeting.

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12:56 NYT Health Once Science Fiction, Gene Editing Is Now a Looming Reality

The prospect of erasing some disabilities and perceived deficiencies hovers at the margins of what people consider ethically acceptable.

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07:51 News-Medical.Net New approach tracks tumors in real time, could improve outcomes for cancer patients

A team of University of Alberta researchers has developed a faster way of tracking the movement of tumours in the body during radiation therapy, which could significantly improve outcomes for cancer patients.

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03:40 News-Medical.Net Buckwheat-based diet improves SIRT1 protein that helps enhance longevity

A healthy low-calorie diet that contains plant products can help us improve the level of sirtuin 1 (SIRT1) protein production that is known to increase life expectancy.

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01:56 Technology.org Chewing robot is helping to research a new method of drug delivery

Many people love chewing gum. It is relaxing and flavourful. Chewing gum is also being considered as a

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00:28 ScienceDaily.com Skin stem cells shuffle sugars as they age

Researchers have shown by in vitro experimentation that changes of glycans in mouse epidermal stem cells may serve as a biomarker of aging. Further, by overexpression of specific glycogenes in mouse keratinocytes, they replicated the glycome profile of aging cells as well as their decreased proliferation ability. These findings hold promise for stem cell research into skin disorders, specifically senile degeneration, wound healing and skin cancer.

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22.07.2020
17:05 Technology.org Building next generation ‘smart pill’ gut-imaging device with AI sensors for improved cancer detection

A team led by University of Saskatchewan (USask) researcher Dr. Khan Wahid (PhD) has been awarded $250,000 from

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12:27 NYT Technology Once Science Fiction, Gene Editing Is Now a Looming Reality

The prospect of erasing some disabilities and perceived deficiencies hovers at the margins of what people consider ethically acceptable.

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12:14 NYT Science Once Science Fiction, Gene Editing Is Now a Looming Reality

The prospect of erasing some disabilities and perceived deficiencies hovers at the margins of what people consider ethically acceptable.

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21.07.2020
21:17 News-Medical.Net Glycome shift' in epidermal stem cells could serve as potential biomarker of aging

Age shows nowhere better than on the skin. The ravages of time on skin and the epidermal stem cells that differentiate to replenish its outer layer have been hypothesized, but there has been no method to evaluate their aging at the molecular level.

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19:18 WhatReallyHappened.com Goose pimples make your hair grow: Tiny bumps that appear on your skin when you are cold, scared or excited also trigger regeneration of hair follicles, study finds

The little bumps that appear on our skin when we're cold, scared, excited or sexually stimulated are the body's way of regulating hair growth, scientists say.

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18:37 Phys.org Going in the water again: 'Jaws' boat clone supports sharks

The Orca is headed back to the waters of New England, but this time, its mission isn't to hunt sharks. It's to help save them.

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18:18 ScienceDaily.com Cheese making relies on milk proteins to form structure

Cheese production relies on coagulation of milk proteins into a gel matrix after addition of rennet. Milk that does not coagulate (NC) under optimal conditions affects the manufacturing process, requiring a longer processing time and lowering the cheese yield, which, in turn, has economic impact. Scientists studied the protein composition of milk samples with different coagulation properties to learn more about why only some milk coagulates with rennet.

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17:12 SingularityHub.Com A Newly-Discovered Tiny CRISPR Protein Packs a Giant Punch For Human Gene Editing

The CRISPR family just grew bigger. The newcomer? A tiny DNA-chomping Cas protein, tucked away inside giant viruses. That’s the recent finding from Dr. Jennifer Doudna’s lab, one of the original discoverers of CRISPR, at the University of California, Berkeley. You’ve heard of CRISPR: the wunderkind gene editing tool that’s far easier and cheaper than […]

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12:50 Technology.org Listeria protein provides a CRISPR ‘kill switch’

A single protein derived from a common strain of bacteria found in the soil will offer scientists a

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10:56 AzoRobotics.com Blue Eye Soft Receives Permission for AI-Driven Diagnosis Software

Blue Eye Soft, an innovative IT-solutions and software development company, announced that it has received acknowledgment from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) of its Pre-Submission package...

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10:43 Technology.org Robot jaws shows medicated chewing gum could be the future

Medicated chewing gum has been recognized as a new advanced drug delivery method but currently, there is no

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09:21 News-Medical.Net Drug discovery pipeline to exploit transcription factors for cancer therapy

Cancer is a leading cause of death and one of the most complex challenges to modern medicine. By employing cutting-edge technologies that precisely measure the effects of candidate targets and drugs on the fundamental process of transcription, the new start-up company QUANTRO Therapeutics strives to radically change the precision and scope of cell-based drug screening.

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20.07.2020
22:08 Technology.org Human Sperm Stem Cells Grown in Lab, an Early Step Toward Infertility Treatment

Infertility affects one in seven men of reproductive age worldwide. One idea for treating male sterility is spermatogonial

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18:55 Phys.org Cheese making relies on milk proteins to form structure

Cheese production relies on coagulation of milk proteins into a gel matrix after addition of rennet. Milk that does not coagulate (NC) under optimal conditions affects the manufacturing process, requiring a longer processing time and lowering the cheese yield, which, in turn, has economic impact. In an article appearing in the Journal of Dairy Science, scientists from Lund University studied the protein composition of milk samples with different coagulation properties to learn more about why only some milk coagulates with rennet.

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11:35 Technology.org Turning off “junk DNA” may free stem cells to become neurons

For every cell in the body there comes a time when it must decide what it wants to

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18.07.2020
21:38 News-Medical.Net Type 1 interferon deficiency as a biomarker for detecting patients at risk of severe COVID-19

Approximately 5% of people with Covid-19 progress to a severe or critical form, including the development of severe pneumonia that progresses to acute respiratory distress syndrome.

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17.07.2020
19:32 ScienceDaily.com Type 1 interferon deficiency: Biomarker of patients at risk of severe COVID-19

Which patients are more likely to develop a severe form of COVID-19? In a new study, researchers describe a unique and unexpected immunological phenotype in severe and critical patients.

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