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18.10.2019
10:06 Nature.ComRussian ‘CRISPR-baby’ scientist has started editing genes in eggs from a deaf woman

Nature is the international weekly journal of science: a magazine style journal that publishes full-length research papers in all disciplines of science, as well as News and Views, reviews, news, features, commentaries, web focuses and more, covering all branches of science and how science impacts upon all aspects of society and life.

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04:49 ScienceDaily.comVariation in transplant centers' use of less-than-ideal organs

In 2010-2016, many US transplant centers commonly accepted deceased donor kidneys with less desirable characteristics. The use of these organs varied widely across transplant centers, however, and differences were not fully explained by the size of waitlists or the availability of donor organs.

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04:30 TechInvestorNews.comGoogle appoints former Obama health official Karen DeSalvo to new chief health officer role (CNBC: Top News)

CNBC: Top NewsGoogle appoints former Obama health official Karen DeSalvo to new chief health officer role - Karen DeSalvo is the latest notable hire in Googles effort to go big in health and life sciences. ...

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04:30 TechInvestorNews.comRegenerative Agriculture Could Help Stop Climate ChangeCan Tech Help Us Get There? (Karn Manhas, CommunityVoice/Forbes.com)

Karn Manhas, CommunityVoice / Forbes.comRegenerative Agriculture Could Help Stop Climate ChangeCan Tech Help Us Get There? - AI, machine learning and data science can be valuable tools in harnessing the knowledge we already have to revamp our farming practices.AI, machine learning and data science can be valuable tools in harnessing the knowledge we already have to revamp our farming practices. ...

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03:28 CNBC top newsGoogle appoints former Obama health official Karen DeSalvo to new chief health officer role

Karen DeSalvo is the latest notable hire in Google's effort to go big in health and life sciences.

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03:16 CNBC technologyGoogle appoints former Obama health official Karen DeSalvo to new chief health officer role

Karen DeSalvo is the latest notable hire in Google's effort to go big in health and life sciences.

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01:37 News-Medical.NetAdding plant-based compound to gene therapy could improve treatment outcomes

Gene therapy has broadened the treatment possibilities for those with immune system deficiencies and blood-based conditions, such as sickle cell anemia and leukemia.

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00:34 News-Medical.NetPenn researcher-led study aims to improve long-term outcomes of lung transplants

Lung transplantation can be a life-extending option, but severe postoperative complications-including reduced lung function caused by organ rejection-often affect a recipients' quality of life and limit long-term survival.

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17.10.2019
23:41 ScienceDaily.comWhen added to gene therapy, plant-based compound may enable faster, more effective treatments

Today's standard process for administering gene therapy is expensive and time-consuming -- a result of the many steps required to deliver the healthy genes into the patients' blood stem cells to correct a genetic problem. Scientists believe they have found a way to sidestep some of the current difficulties, resulting in a more efficient gene delivery method that would save money and improve treatment outcomes.

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21:39 ScienceDaily.comStem cell study offers new way to study early development and pregnancy

For the first time, researchers have created mouse blastocyst-like structures, or 'blastoids,' from a single cultured cell. The work could help advance research into development as well as inform issues around pregnancy, infertility, or health problems later in the offspring's life.

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21:31 Google news HealthJennifer Garner Shares a Video of Her Mammogram Appointment for Breast Cancer Awareness - PEOPLE Great Ideas

Jennifer Garner Shares a Video of Her Mammogram Appointment for Breast Cancer Awareness  PEOPLE Great Ideas6 Breast Cancer Symptoms Every Woman Needs to Know  Yahoo LifestyleDon't call me a "survivor": Metastatic breast cancer patient works to change narrative  10TVBreast cancer in men often diagnosed at more advanced stage  CBS This MorningLook Back at Angelina Jolie's Essay After Her Double Mastectomy  E! NEWSView full coverage on Google News

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21:31 Google news Sci/TechJennifer Garner Shares a Video of Her Mammogram Appointment for Breast Cancer Awareness - PEOPLE Great Ideas

Jennifer Garner Shares a Video of Her Mammogram Appointment for Breast Cancer Awareness  PEOPLE Great Ideas6 Breast Cancer Symptoms Every Woman Needs to Know  Yahoo LifestyleDon't call me a "survivor": Metastatic breast cancer patient works to change narrative  10TVBreast cancer in men often diagnosed at more advanced stage  CBS This MorningLook Back at Angelina Jolie's Essay After Her Double Mastectomy  E! NEWSView full coverage on Google News

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19:14 News-Medical.NetProlonged exposure to blue light may affect longevity

Prolonged exposure to blue light, such as that which emanates from your phone, computer and household fixtures, could be affecting your longevity, even if it's not shining in your eyes.

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15:58 News-Medical.NetMice with hyper-long telomeres live longer in better health, study shows

A chance finding ten years ago led to the creation by researchers of the Spanish National Cancer Research Centre of the first mice born with much longer telomeres than normal in their species.

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15:22 Google news Sci/TechBrain's neural activity plays a role in human aging, life span - News-Medical.net

Brain's neural activity plays a role in human aging, life span  News-Medical.netSurprising study shows reduced neuronal activity extends life  STATExcessive brain activity linked to a shorter life  The Washington PostNervous system activity might influence human longevity, neural activity  Harvard GazetteLandmark study links excessive neural activity with shorter lifespan  New AtlasView full coverage on Google News

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11:21 Technology.orgStudy shows limitations of method for determining protein structure

A new study by chemists at the University of Arkansas shows that X-ray crystallography, the standard method for determining the

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10:16 News-Medical.NetFindings may help improve policies related to organ acceptance, boost transplantation rates

Researchers who developed a tool to assess organ acceptance practices by transplant centers found wide variability in centers' willingness to use less-than-ideal donor kidneys.

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16.10.2019
23:34 News-Medical.NetBrain's neural activity plays a role in human aging, life span

The brain's neural activity-;long implicated in disorders ranging from dementia to epilepsy-;also plays a role in human aging and life span, according to research led by scientists in the Blavatnik Institute at Harvard Medical School.

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22:36 TechInvestorNews.comGetting Beyond Hype Vs Hope in Precision Medicine and AI: The Life Cycle Of Technology Revolutions (David Shaywitz, Contributor/Forbes: Entrepreneurs)

David Shaywitz, Contributor / Forbes: EntrepreneursGetting Beyond Hype Vs Hope in Precision Medicine and AI: The Life Cycle Of Technology Revolutions - Technology transformations tend to follow a well-described pattern. Debates around successive emerging healthcare technologies precision medicine, AI are just the most recent iterations of the discussions that have surrounded the introduction of every new and potentially important technology. Technology transformations tend to follow a well-described pattern. Debates around ...

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21:06 ScienceDaily.comIn a first, scientists pinpoint neural activity's role in human longevity

Researchers discover that the activity of the nervous system might influence human longevity. Neural excitation linked to shorter life, while suppression of overactivity appears to extend life span. Protein REST, previously shown to protect aging brains from dementia and other diseases, emerges as a key player in molecular cascade related to aging. Findings suggest future avenues for intervention in diseases ranging from Alzheimer's to bipolar disorder.

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20:42 Nature.ComModeration of neural excitation promotes longevity

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20:41 NewScientist.ComDamping down brain cell activity may help us to live longer

Centenarians and other long-lived humans have higher levels of a protein in their brain that seems to reduce neural activity. The discovery could pave the way for longevity drugs

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18:51 ScientificAmerican.ComVaginal Fluid Transplants Hold Promise, But Raise Safety Concerns

A small study tested the approach for treating a common bacterial infection by restoring a healthy microbiome -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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16:42 Phys.orgEngineering biomimetic microvascular meshes for subcutaneous islet transplantation

To successfully engineer cell or tissue implants, bioengineers must facilitate their metabolic requirements through vascular regeneration. However, it is challenging to develop a broad strategy for stable and functional vascularization. In a recent report on Nature Communications, Wei Song and colleagues in the interdisciplinary departments of Biological and Environmental Engineering, Medicine, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, Clinical Sciences and Bioengineering in the U.S. described highly organized, biomimetic and resilient microvascular meshes. The team engineered them using controllable, anchored self-assembly methods to form microvascular meshes that are almost defect-free and transferrable to diverse substrates, for transplantation.

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16:37 ScienceDaily.comAI could offer warnings about serious side effects of drug-drug interactions

Researchers have developed a machine learning system that may be able to warn doctors and patients about possible negative side effects that might occur when drugs are mixed.

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14:22 News-Medical.NetOxford Genetics and Sphere Fluidics announce a multi-partner collaboration to expedite the development of automated microfluidic systems for rapid and high-throughput gene editing in mammalian cell lines

Oxford Genetics and Sphere Fluidics announce a multi-partner collaboration to expedite the development of automated microfluidic systems for rapid and high-throughput gene editing in mammalian cell lines.

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09:36 Rejuvenation ResearchSociodemographic, Clinical and Functional Profile of Nonagenarians from Two Areas of Sardinia Characterized by Distinct Longevity Levels

Rejuvenation Research, Ahead of Print.

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07:24 News-Medical.NetNew initiative aims to use artificial intelligence to identify early drug candidates

Insilico Medicine, in collaboration with ChemDiv, Inc., launched a drug discovery initiative that aims to use the power of artificial intelligence for screening chemistry space with newly designed compounds.

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15.10.2019
23:43 News-Medical.NetCRISPR helps find difficult to detect cancer cells

Immunotherapy is one of the latest and most effective armaments against various types of cancers. Some of the immunotherapy drugs such as PD-1 inhibitor Keytruda from Merck can block certain proteins in the cancer cells that can make the cells invisible to the immune system normally. Some of the cancers cells can now develop other ways to disguise themselves from being killed by the immune system.

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23:20 LiveScience.comWidely Publicized Study on CRISPR Babies' Gene Mutation Now Retracted for Errors

A widely publicized study that suggested that the first gene-edited "CRISPR" babies could have shorter lifespans has been retracted due to crucial errors in the analysis.

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22:53 News-Medical.NetUCLA researchers discover new way to eliminate leukemia stem cells

The introduction of the drug imatinib in 2001 revolutionized the treatment of a type of cancer called chronic myelogenous leukemia. In more than 80% of people with CML who received the drug, the disease went into complete remission.

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17:10 Phys.orgAAV vector integration into CRISPR-induced DNA breaks

To design safe clinical trials, it is crucial to better understand and predict gene editing outcomes in preclinical studies. Bence György and collaborators have shown that adeno-associated viruses (AAVs) can stably integrate into CRISPR-Cas9-induced double-strand breaks, in up to almost half of the therapeutically targeted cells, in vitro and in vivo in mice. The team also showed that CRISPR did not cause an increase in genome-wide integration of AAV, but only at the CRISPR-cut site.

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17:08 News-Medical.NetStudy suggesting that CRISPR babies are likely to die early has been retracted

A research paper that sparked concerns about the lifespan of China's first gene-edited babies has been retracted due to technical errors.

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14.10.2019
18:15 FierceBiotech.comMarrying CRISPR with immuno-oncology to defeat remote tumors

Yale scientists have combined the gene-editing system CRISPR with a type of gene therapy designed to help the immune system find tough-to-spot tumor cells. The technology showed promise in mouse models of triple-negative breast cancer, melanoma and pancreatic cancer.

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17:48 Medscape.ComTeach a Team to Transplant: Exporting Medical Expertise

How has teletechnology allowed US clinicians to expand their reach globally?

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17:11 News-Medical.NetCombination of two drugs disrupts cancer cells' ability to survive DNA damage, study finds

In continuing efforts to find novel ways to kill cancer cells, researchers at the University of Maryland School of Medicine have identified a new pathway that leads to the destruction of cancer cells.

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15:33 TechInvestorNews.comIs King’s College and Nvidia Neural Network the Future of Medical AI? (Conor Reynolds/Computer Business Review)

Conor Reynolds / Computer Business ReviewIs King’s College and Nvidia Neural Network the Future of Medical AI? - Siloed medical data still an issue... The post Is Kings College and Nvidia Neural Network the Future of Medical AI? appeared first on Computer Business Review. Kings College London and Nvidia researchers say they have developed a way of training a deep neural network that allows training data including ...

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15:33 FierceBiotech.comReNeuron shares clinical data on stem cell vision loss therapy

ReNeuron has presented detailed data from a phase 1/2a clinical trial of its stem cell treatment for retinitis pigmentosa. Shares in ReNeuron fell more than one-third after the release of top-line data at the start of the month, but the biotech argued the detailed results are positive for its prospects. 

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13:07 TechnologyReview.comMeet the wounded veteran who got a penis transplant

He nearly lost it all to an IED blast in Afghanistan. But a pioneering procedure changed everything.

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12:06 Technology.orgU of T researcher develops nanosystem that promotes regeneration after root canals

A novel nanosystem developed by Anil Kishen, a professor in the University of Toronto’s Faculty of Dentistry, shows promising results

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06:39 Nature.ComGeneticists retract study suggesting first CRISPR babies might die early

Nature is the international weekly journal of science: a magazine style journal that publishes full-length research papers in all disciplines of science, as well as News and Views, reviews, news, features, commentaries, web focuses and more, covering all branches of science and how science impacts upon all aspects of society and life.

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12.10.2019
21:46 ScienceDaily.comIn-office gene therapy for wet age-related macular degeneration is coming

Gene therapy is showing promise for one of the most common causes of blindness.

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01:40 TechInvestorNews.comPhil Libin is refocusing his startup incubator from AI to health tech because theres no need to sh (Troy Wolverton/Business Insider: Finance)

Troy Wolverton / Business Insider: FinancePhil Libin is refocusing his startup incubator from AI to health tech because theres no need to sh - Its well known that startups quite often have to make a pivot tweaking their business models or even completely revamping their whole market theses. It turns out that startup incubators sometimes have to shift their focus also. In the case of All Turtles, its pivot has been somewhat subtle, ...

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11.10.2019
19:04 FierceBiotech.comKoalas shed light on DNA’s ability to resist cancer-causing viruses

A retrovirus called KoRV-A has been spreading through the koala population of Australia, leaving the animals vulnerable to infections and cancer. Now researchers are studying KoRV-A to gain new insights into how retroviruses change the evolution of DNA.

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16:22 News-Medical.NetNew gene therapy for wet age-related macular degeneration is on the horizon

Gene therapy is showing promise for one of the most common causes of blindness. Data presented today shows that six patients with wet age-related macular degeneration have, so far, gone at least six months without the need for continued injections to control a disease that typically requires treatment every four to six weeks.

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14:44 Reuters.com HealthNew transplant research aims to salvage infected donated organs

Retired subway and bus driver Stanley De Freitas had just celebrated his 70th birthday when he started coughing, tiring easily and feeling short of breath. He was diagnosed with pulmonary fibrosis, a severe scarring of the lungs, and put on the wait list for a transplant.

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01:59 News-Medical.NetHuman regenerative capacity discovered

Move over, salamanders, we humans can also regrow some of our body tissues. At least, this is what a new study published on October 9, 2019, in the journal Science Advances, reports. Using a mechanism quite similar to that by which amphibians like salamanders, and some zebrafish, grow back lost body parts, human joint cartilage can also regenerate itself.

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10.10.2019
22:15 ScienceDaily.comAI and big data predict which research will influence future medical treatments

An artificial intelligence/machine learning model to predict which scientific advances are likely to eventually translate to the clinic has been developed.

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21:51 ScienceDaily.comCRISPR enzyme programmed to kill viruses in human cells

Researchers have now turned a CRISPR RNA-cutting enzyme into an antiviral that can be programmed to detect and destroy RNA-based viruses in human cells.

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21:07 Phys.orgAI and big data predict which research will influence future medical treatments

An artificial intelligence/machine learning model to predict which scientific advances are likely to eventually translate to the clinic has been developed by Ian Hutchins and colleagues in the Office of Portfolio Analysis (OPA), a team led by George Santangelo at the National Institutes of Health (NIH). This work, described in a Meta-Research article published October 10 in the open-access journal PLOS Biology, aims to decrease the sometimes decades-long interval between scientific discovery and clinical application; the method determines the likelihood that a research article will be cited by a future clinical trial or guideline, an early indicator of translational progress.

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20:14 ScienceDaily.comViagra shows promise for use in bone marrow transplants

Researchers have demonstrated a new, rapid method to obtain donor stem cells for bone marrow transplants using a combination of Viagra and a second drug called Plerixafor. Bone marrow transplants, used mostly in the treatment of cancer, are life-saving procedures to restore the stem cells that generate new blood cells throughout a person's life.

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19:43 News-Medical.NetCRISPR RNA-cutting enzyme programmed to destroy viruses in human cells

Many of the world's most common or deadly human pathogens are RNA-based viruses -- Ebola, Zika and flu, for example -- and most have no FDA-approved treatments.

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18:06 Phys.orgCRISPR enzyme programmed to kill viruses in human cells

Many of the world's most common or deadly human pathogens are RNA-based viruses—Ebola, Zika and flu, for example—and most have no FDA-approved treatments. A team led by researchers at the Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard has now turned a CRISPR RNA-cutting enzyme into an antiviral that can be programmed to detect and destroy RNA-based viruses in human cells.

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15:08 CNBC top newsLab-grown meat start-up raises $14 million to build production plant

Future Meat Technologies is trying to do for lab-grown meat what Beyond Meat and Impossible Foods have done for plant-based meat.

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12:17 NYT HealthGet a Dog, Live Longer?

Benefits of dog ownership may be particularly pronounced in those who have already had a heart attack.

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01:02 Google news Sci/Tech‘Gemini Man’ Review: The Will Smith Clone Film Is a High-Tech Downgrade for Ang Lee - Rolling Stone

‘Gemini Man’ Review: The Will Smith Clone Film Is a High-Tech Downgrade for Ang Lee  Rolling StoneGemini Man Review  Collider VideosCGI Will Smith Has More Life in Him Than Gemini Man  GizmodoGemini Man review: We should be terrified for Hollywood  Vox.comGemini Man Review: Smith vs. Smith, Ang Lee Whiffs  /FILMView full coverage on Google News

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09.10.2019
23:52 News-Medical.Netβ-blockers could regenerate infant heart muscle, mitigate effects of congenital heart disease

Surgery can mend congenital heart defects shortly after birth, but those babies will carry a higher risk of heart failure throughout the rest of their lives. Yet, according to a Science Translational Medicine study published today by UPMC Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh researchers, β-blockers could supplement surgery to regenerate infant heart muscle and mitigate the lasting effects of congenital heart disease.

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23:41 News-Medical.NetResearchers use AI to counter soaring costs of health care

Researchers at West Virginia University are using artificial intelligence to counter soaring costs of health care and deliver more efficient and accurate diagnoses of cardiovascular diseases.

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21:44 News-Medical.NetNovel cancer-driving mutation discovered in vast non-coding regions of the cancer genome

An Ontario-led research group has discovered a novel cancer-driving mutation in the vast non-coding regions of the human cancer genome, also known as the "dark matter" of human cancer DNA.

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20:30 Nature.ComSpliceosomal disruption of the non-canonical BAF complex in cancer

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19:00 Phys.orgCRISPR-BEST prevents genome instability

Even though CRISPR technologies allow for better manipulation of genomes with many positive effects on modern drug development and the discovery of new and better antibiotics, significant problems such as genome instability and toxicity of the Cas9 protein still remain when using the technology.

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18:24 Google news Sci/TechOwning a dog could help you live longer, new research suggests - Fox News

Owning a dog could help you live longer, new research suggests  Fox NewsHaving a dog may boost survival after a heart attack or stroke  Medical News TodayWhy having a dog is actually good for your heart  New York Post Do you have a pet dog? You have a happy heart and will live long  India TodayDog owners have reduced risk of dying from heart problems, says researcher  Sudbury.comView full coverage on Google News

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18:19 ScienceDaily.comCRISPR-BEST prevents genome instability

Scientists have developed CRISPR-BEST, a new genome editing tool for actinomycetes. It addresses the problem of genome instability caused by DNA double-stranded breaks in current CRISPR-technologies.

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17:43 ScienceDaily.comHow to make biocatalysts immortal

Oxygen threatens sustainable catalysts that use hydrogen to produce electricity in fuel cells. Researchers have now developed a way to combat this.

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16:48 Google news Sci/TechWant to live longer? Get a dog - BGR

Want to live longer? Get a dog  BGRDog ownership linked to longer life after heart attack and stroke, American Heart Association studies find  CBS NewsOwning a dog can help you live longer, study suggests  USA TODAYOwning a dog tied to lowering your risk of dying early by 24%, says science  CNNOwning dogs could reduce risk of heart attack, stroke and lead to healthier lives, studies say  MassLive.comView full coverage on Google News

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16:46 News-Medical.NetLab-grown, testosterone-producing cells could help treat hypogonadism

Researchers have managed to grow human, testosterone-producing cells, which could lead to improved treatment options for low testosterone levels.

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15:47 FierceBiotech.comNovo taps bluebird bio for gene-editing tech

Looking to further broaden its reach outside of diabetes, Novo Nordisk has teamed up with bluebird bio to treat a series of genetic diseases.

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14:22 Phys.orgHow to make biocatalysts immortal

Oxygen threatens sustainable catalysts that use hydrogen to produce electricity in fuel cells. Researchers from Bochum and Marseille have developed a way to combat this.

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12:32 Technology.orgPenn developed Gene Therapy for Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy Safely Preserves Muscle Function

A gene therapy being developed at Penn Medicine to treat Duchenne muscular dystrophy (DMD) successfully and safely stopped the

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11:55 Nanowerk.comHow to make biocatalysts immortal with dendrimers

Oxygen threatens sustainable catalysts that use hydrogen to produce electricity in fuel cells. Researchers have developed a way to combat this.

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08:11 News-Medical.NetDog owners live longer

Taking care of pets has been shown to provide a plethora of health benefits. Now, dog lovers may have a new reason to love their pets more as two new studies found that owning a dog is tied to a longer life, with a lower risk of premature death, especially among those who had a heart attack and stroke.

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02:43 Google news Sci/TechOwning a dog can help you live longer, study suggests - USA TODAY

Owning a dog can help you live longer, study suggests  USA TODAYOwning a dog tied to lowering your risk of dying early by 24%, says science  CNNDog ownership linked to longer life after heart attack and stroke, American Heart Association studies find  CBS NewsDog ownership associated with longer life, especially among heart attack and stroke survivors  Science DailyOwning a Dog Tied to Lowering Risk of Dying Early by 24%, Scientists Say  KTLA Los AngelesView full coverage on Google News

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00:58 News-Medical.NetX-ray crystallography can provide inaccurate information about protein structure

A new study by chemists at the University of Arkansas shows that X-ray crystallography, the standard method for determining the structure of proteins, can provide inaccurate information about a critical set of proteins - those found in cell membranes - which in turn could be leading to poor and inefficient drug design.

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08.10.2019
22:28 Medscape.ComFDA Approves New Injection Brolucizumab (Beovu ) for Wet AMD

The US Food and Drug Administration approved brolucizumab (Beovu, Novartis) injection for wet age-related macular degeneration (AMD).

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21:38 ScienceDaily.comLimitations of method for determining protein structure

A new study by chemists shows that X-ray crystallography, the standard method for determining the structure of proteins, can provide inaccurate information about membrane proteins, which in turn could lead to poor and inefficient drug design.

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18:58 Phys.orgStudy reveals limitations of method for determining protein structure

A new study by chemists at the University of Arkansas shows that X-ray crystallography, the standard method for determining the structure of proteins, can provide inaccurate information about a critical set of proteins—those found in cell membranes—which in turn could be leading to poor and inefficient drug design.

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16:43 News-Medical.NetSalford scientists identify new drug candidate to starve and suffocate breast cancer stem cells

Scientists have identified a new drug candidate that is able starve and suffocate cancer stem cells, paving the way for new therapies to treat breast cancer patients.

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15:55 Phys.orgResearchers discover how water is regenerated on asteroids

Scientists have discovered how water molecules can be regenerated on asteroids moving through space, in an exciting breakthrough that could extend to other bodies such as the moon.

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10:14 Google news Sci/TechThe 2019 Nobel Prize winners in medicine, physics, chemistry, literature, peace, and economics - Quartz

The 2019 Nobel Prize winners in medicine, physics, chemistry, literature, peace, and economics  QuartzNobel Prize in Medicine awarded for new discovery on how humans respond to oxygen  CNNNobel Prize in Medicine Awarded for Research on How Cells Manage Oxygen  The New York TimesIs the Nobel Prize still relevant? | Inside Story  Al Jazeera EnglishMoving on from scandal, Swedish Academy to award two Nobel literature prizes  ReutersView full coverage on Google News

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09:02 News-Medical.NetVaginal fluid transplant could help treat recurring bacterial vaginosis

Bacterial vaginosis is a common and irksome problem for many women. Now researchers have found the transplanting vaginal fluids of a healthy woman to women with troublesome bacterial vaginosis could restore the bacterial microbiome in the latter’s vaginas and thus help treat them.

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04:16 Google news Sci/TechNobel Prize for medicine: Two Americans, William G. Kaelin Jr. and Gregg L. Semenza, win with Peter J. Ratcliffe of Britain for learning how cells use oxygen - CBS News

Nobel Prize for medicine: Two Americans, William G. Kaelin Jr. and Gregg L. Semenza, win with Peter J. Ratcliffe of Britain for learning how cells use oxygen  CBS NewsNobel Prize in Medicine awarded for new discovery on how humans respond to oxygen  CNNNobel Prize in Medicine Awarded for Research on How Cells Manage Oxygen  The New York TimesNobel Awards Medicine Prize to Three Scientists Who Made Pioneering Oxygen Discovery  The Daily BeastIs the Nobel Prize still relevant? | Inside Story  Al Jazeera EnglishView full coverage on Google News

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03:53 Google news Sci/TechThe life-saving science behind the 2019 Nobel Prize for Medicine - NBC News

The life-saving science behind the 2019 Nobel Prize for Medicine  NBC NewsNobel Prize for Medicine jointly awarded to William Kaelin Jr, Sir Peter Ratcliffe and Gregg Semenza  CNNNobel Prize in Medicine Awarded for Research on How Cells Manage Oxygen  The New York TimesMoving on from scandal, Swedish Academy to award two Nobel literature prizes  ReutersNobel Prize for Medicine jointly awarded to William Kaelin Jr, Sir Peter Ratcliffe and Gregg Semenza  CNNView full coverage on Google News

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03:26 ScientificAmerican.ComHow Cells Sense Oxygen Levels: Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine

William Kaelin, Sir Peter Ratcliffe and Gregg Semenza share the 2019 Nobel Prize for their discoveries of how cells sense and adapt to oxygen availability. New therapies for cancer and conditions... -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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00:59 News-Medical.NetCarnegie Mellon and Yale win NIH grant to advance gene editing technique

A research team from Carnegie Mellon University and Yale University will advance their innovative, synthetic nucleic acid-based gene editing technique under a new grant from the National Institutes of Health's Somatic Cell Genome Editing Program.

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07.10.2019
23:38 News-Medical.NetNew device can accelerate bone regeneration in difficult cases

Within minutes of breaking a bone, the body begins to repair itself.

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20:37 ScienceDaily.comGenome-edited bull passes on hornless trait to calves

For the past two years, researchers have been studying six offspring of a dairy bull, genome-edited to prevent it from growing horns. Scientists report that none of the bull's offspring developed horns, as expected, and blood work and physical exams of the calves found they were all healthy. The researchers also sequenced and analyzed the genomes of the calves and their parents looking for any unexpected changes.

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20:18 Google news Sci/TechNobel Prize for medicine: Two Americans, William G. Kaelin Jr. and Gregg L. Semenza, win with Peter J. Ratcliffe of Britain - CBS News

Nobel Prize for medicine: Two Americans, William G. Kaelin Jr. and Gregg L. Semenza, win with Peter J. Ratcliffe of Britain  CBS NewsNobel Prize in Medicine awarded for new discovery on how humans respond to oxygen  CNNWhat to Watch in the World, Week of October 7 | Best Countries | US News  U.S. News & World ReportNobel Prize in Medicine Awarded for Research on How Cells Manage Oxygen  The New York TimesControversy stalks Nobel Peace, Literature prizes  USA TODAYView full coverage on Google News

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19:43 Google news Sci/TechNobel Prize 2019 in medicine: how we adapt to changing oxygen levels - Vox

Nobel Prize 2019 in medicine: how we adapt to changing oxygen levels  VoxNobel Prize in Medicine awarded for new discovery on how humans respond to oxygen  CNNNobel Prize in Medicine Awarded for Research on How Cells Manage Oxygen  The New York TimesControversy stalks Nobel Peace, Literature prizes  USA TODAYHow cells sense oxygen wins Nobel prize  BBC NewsView full coverage on Google News

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19:29 Medscape.ComNobel Prize in Medicine Awarded to British-American Trio

Discoveries by two American and a British researcher regarding how cells sense and adapt to oxygen offer key insights for treating cancers and heart and lung diseases.

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18:32 Phys.orgGene-edited livestock carry huge promise but major pitfalls

If American researchers have successfully employed new gene-editing techniques to develop hornless dairy cattle and piglets born castrated—a seeming boon to farmers and ranchers—they are still struggling to move these animals from stable to table.

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18:32 Phys.orgFor gene-edited livestock, regulation is in its infancy

Genetically modified salmon are, in principle, the only animal in the world with artificially altered DNA to have made their way onto humanity's plate—if only, for the moment, in Canada.

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18:08 Phys.orgGenome-edited bull passes on hornless trait to calves

For the past two years, researchers at the University of California, Davis, have been studying six offspring of a dairy bull, genome-edited to prevent it from growing horns. This technology has been proposed as an alternative to dehorning, a common management practice performed to protect other cattle and human handlers from injuries.

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18:03 ScientificAmerican.ComDiscovery of Molecular Switch for How Cells Use Oxygen Wins 2019 Nobel Prize in Medicine

Research by William Kaelin Jr., Peter Ratcliffe and Gregg Semenza led the way for applications in treating anemia, cancer and other diseases -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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17:57 Reuters.com HealthNobel Medicine Prize won by doctors for work on cells' response to oxygen

Two Americans and a Briton won the 2019 Nobel Medicine Prize on Monday for discovering a molecular switch that regulates how cells adapt to fluctuating oxygen levels, opening up new approaches to treating heart failure, anaemia and cancer.

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17:54 ReutersNobel Medicine Prize won by doctors for work on cells' response to oxygen

Two Americans and a Briton won the 2019 Nobel Medicine Prize on Monday for discovering a molecular switch that regulates how cells adapt to fluctuating oxygen levels, opening up new approaches to treating heart failure, anaemia and cancer.

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17:27 ScienceDaily.comNobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine 2019: How cells sense and adapt to oxygen availability

The 2019 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine is being awarded jointly to William G. Kaelin Jr., Sir Peter J. Ratcliffe and Gregg L. Semenza for their discoveries of how cells sense and adapt to oxygen availability.

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17:04 SingularityHub.ComRussia Could Take the Lead on Human Gene Editing

There’s broad consensus that genetically modifying humans isn’t a good idea, at least not anytime in the near future. But it seems Russia has less qualms about the idea, which could leave it to determine the future of the technology. After Chinese geneticist He Jiankui announced he had used CRISPR to genetically edit two human […]

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15:31 LiveScience.comTrio Wins Nobel Prize in Medicine for Figuring Out 'One of Life's Most Essential Adaptive Processes'

This year's Nobel Prize in physiology or medicine has been awarded jointly to three scientists who figured out how cells sense and adapt to changes in levels of oxygen, the Nobel Assembly at Sweden's Karlinska Institute announced this morning (Oct. 7).

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15:31 Phys.org3 get Nobel Medicine prize for learning how cells use oxygen

Two Americans and a British scientist won the 2019 Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine for discovering how the body's cells sense and react to oxygen levels, work that has paved the way for new strategies to fight anemia, cancer and other diseases, the Nobel Committee said.

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15:19 FierceBiotech.comNobel prize in medicine goes to oxygen sensing research 

Researchers who advanced understanding of how cells sense and adapt to oxygen availability have won the 2019 Nobel Prize in physiology or medicine. The research could inform development of treatments for diseases including anemia, cancer and stroke.

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