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06.07.2022
03:10 ScienceDaily.com New research challenges long-held beliefs about limb regeneration

Researchers are challenging a centuries-old beliefs about how mammals might regenerate damaged parts of the body. In humans, the natural ability to regenerate is limited to tissues like the epidermis, the outermost layer of skin, and some organs, such as the liver. Other species, most notably salamanders, have the ability to regenerate complex structures such as bones, joints, and even entire limbs. As a result, scientists have been studying these species for more than 200 years to try to understand the mechanisms behind limb regeneration in the hopes of someday translating those mechanisms to induce more extensive regeneration in humans. That research has led to a common belief that the single biggest key for limb regeneration is the presence of nerves.

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05.07.2022
22:32 MedicalNewsToday.com Pancreatic cancer: New discovery may be key to stopping cancer growth

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17:43 Technology.org Chemists aim to disrupt cancer-related protein

How can we understand a protein when it is never still, but constantly changes shape? This is one

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16:12 Medscape.Com Hormone Replacement Therapy and Breast Cancer: An Overview

The discordant findings from observational studies and randomized clinical trials affect doctors' decisions concerning hormone therapy for menopausal women.

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04.07.2022
17:50 Nature.Com Daily briefing: Ten years of CRISPR

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14:53 AzoRobotics.com AI-Based Software is Crucial for Lung Diagnostics

Artificial intelligence (AI) is here to stay. Prof. Dr. Jörg Michael Neuerburg is convinced of this: "Repetitive work in our specialties, such as the determination and comparison of measured...

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12:02 CNN Health My transplant opened my eyes to the need for organ donors

After having a liver transplant, CNN's Eryn Mathewson wanted to know what prevents people in vulnerable communities from getting transplants and what's being done to fix the issue. She wanted her experience with the transplant system to be the norm.

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11:13 Nanowerk.com 'Soft' CRISPR may offer a new fix for genetic defects

Targeted repairs with 'nicks' of single DNA strands provide foundation for novel disease therapies.

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10:33 Technology.org “Soft” CRISPR May Offer a New Fix for Genetic Defects

Curing debilitating genetic diseases is one of the great challenges of modern medicine. During the past decade, the

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05:52 News-Medical.Net Greater global coordination needed for AI-enhanced diagnostics, treatment to save lives of prostate cancer patients

The largest prostate cancer biopsy dataset – involving over 95,000 images – has been created by researchers in Sweden to ensure AI can be trained to diagnose and grade prostate cancer for real world clinical applications.

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03.07.2022
20:23 News-Medical.Net New, safer CRISPR approach may help correct genetic defects in the future

Curing debilitating genetic diseases is one of the great challenges of modern medicine. During the past decade, development of CRISPR technologies and advancements in genetics research brought new hope for patients and their families, although the safety of these new methods is still of significant concern.

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14:02 News-Medical.Net TTUHSC School of Nursing professor awarded Gerontological Society of America fellowship

The Gerontological Society of America, the driving force behind advancing innovation in aging awarded fellow status to Alyce S. Ashcraft, Ph.D., RN, professor and associate dean for research and scholarship at the Texas TechUniversity Health Sciences School of Nursing.

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09:03 Technology.org The smell of food blocks the life-extending effect of a restricted diet. These drugs may unblock it

A study in worms provides new clues about the role of serotonin and dopamine in aging. It’s common

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02:32 Google news Sci/Tech Google Says It Will Delete Visit History For Abortion Clinics And Other Medical Websites - Deadline

Google Says It Will Delete Visit History For Abortion Clinics And Other Medical Websites  DeadlineView Full Coverage on Google News

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02.07.2022
14:33 Technology.org New study allows researchers to more efficiently form human heart cells from stem cells

Lab-grown human heart cells provide a powerful tool to understand and potentially treat heart disease. However, the methods

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11:33 TechInvestorNews.com Google location tracking to forget you were ever at that medical clinic (webmaster@theregister.co.uk (Brandon Vigliarolo)/The Register)

webmaster@theregister.co.uk (Brandon Vigliarolo) / The RegisterGoogle location tracking to forget you were ever at that medical clinic - Plus: Cyber-mercenaries said to target legal world, backdoor found on web servers, and more In brief Google on Friday pledged to update its location history system so that visits to medical clinics and similarly sensitive places are automatically deleted. ...

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07:33 TechInvestorNews.com Google says it will delete location history data of users visiting abortion clinics, drug treatment (ktangalakislippert@insider.com (Katherine Tangalakis-Lippert)/Insider: Tech)

ktangalakislippert@insider.com (Katherine Tangalakis-Lippert) / Insider: TechGoogle says it will delete location history data of users visiting abortion clinics, drug treatment - In a Friday blog post, Google revealed new features designed to protect user privacy, including the deletion of location data after users visit abortion clinics. ...

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06:33 TechInvestorNews.com Google says it will delete location history data of users visiting abortion clinics, drug treatment (ktangalakislippert@insider.com (Katherine Tangalakis-Lippert)/Insider: Tech)

ktangalakislippert@insider.com (Katherine Tangalakis-Lippert) / Insider: TechGoogle says it will delete location history data of users visiting abortion clinics, drug treatment - In a Friday blog post, Google revealed new features designed to protect user privacy, including the deletion of location data after users visit abortion clinics. ...

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01.07.2022
23:10 NewScientist.Com ‘Softer’ form of CRISPR may edit genes more accurately

Gene editing with CRISPR can cause off-target mutations, but this seems to happen less often with an enzyme that cuts one of the strands of DNA instead of both

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22:10 ScienceDaily.com 'Soft' CRISPR may offer a new fix for genetic defects

Scientists have developed a new CRISPR-based technology that could offer a safer approach to correcting genetic defects. The new 'soft' CRISPR approach makes use of natural DNA repair machinery, providing a foundation for novel gene therapy strategies with the potential to cure a large spectrum of genetic diseases.

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21:03 Phys.org 'Soft' CRISPR may offer a new fix for genetic defects

Curing debilitating genetic diseases is one of the great challenges of modern medicine. During the past decade, development of CRISPR technologies and advancements in genetics research brought new hope for patients and their families, although the safety of these new methods is still of significant concern.

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20:23 ModernHealthCare.com An organ for every eligible transplant recipient may be within our grasp

Unprecedented things are happening in the field of organ donation and transplantation, driven by research breakthroughs, collaboration and innovation.

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14:12 News-Medical.Net Remdesivir resistance in renal transplant patients with long COVID-19

A new study has reported two renal transplant cases, in which individuals, after being exposed to remdesivir, developed a resistance to the drug.

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11:33 News-Medical.Net Combining AI and Zebrafish to Accelerate Drug Discovery

As part of our SLAS Europe 2022 coverage, we speak to Dr. Javier Terriente, Co-founder and Chief of Drug Development at ZeClinics, about how zebrafish could be the future for discovering new therapeutics.

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09:33 Technology.org In 10 years, CRISPR transformed medicine. Can it now help us deal with climate change?

Coming from a long line of Iowa farmers, David Savage always thought he would do research to improve crops.

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30.06.2022
20:10 ScienceDaily.com Researchers propose widespread banking of stool samples for fecal transplants later in life

Changes in the way that humans live and eat have resulted in tremendous alterations in the gut microbiome, especially over the past few decades. These changes have been linked to increased rates of asthma, allergies, diseases of the digestive system, type 2 diabetes, and other conditions. Scientists propose that we can combat these trends by having individuals bank samples of their own gut microbiota when they are young and healthy for potential use later in life in an autologous fecal microbiota transplant (FMT).

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14:33 Technology.org The experiment uses CRISPR-Cas to successfully diagnose diseases in space

Tel Aviv University (TAU) researchers recently conducted a unique experiment in the International Space Station to test genetic

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14:03 Technology.org Who trusts gene-edited foods? A new study gauges public acceptance

Through CRISPR and other gene-editing technologies, researchers and developers are poised to bring dozens – if not hundreds

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11:33 Technology.org Tissue model reveals key players in liver regeneration

By tracing the steps of liver regrowth, MIT engineers hope to harness the liver’s regenerative abilities to help

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11:32 News-Medical.Net A fast, highly sensitive, point-of-care RT-LAMP and CRISPR/Cas12a assay for the detection of SARS-CoV-2

Researchers used isothermal amplification with CRISPR-Cas12a to detect SARS-CoV-2.

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08:22 News-Medical.Net HKUMed researchers discover more efficient CRISPR-Cas9 variants for gene therapy applications

A research team from the LKS Faculty of Medicine, The University of Hong Kong discovered more efficient CRISPR-Cas9 variants that could be useful for gene therapy applications.

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29.06.2022
21:53 Phys.org Robots are driving US co-workers to substance abuse, mental health issues, finds study

Automation enhances industry, but it's harmful to the mental health of its human co-workers.

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20:50 ScienceDaily.com Who trusts gene-edited foods? New study gauges public acceptance

Researchers surveyed a nationally representative sample of 2,000 U.S. residents to gauge public acceptance of gene-edited foods. Social factors like food beliefs and trust in institutions played a big role in the participants' willingness to eat or actively avoid products made with gene-editing technologies.

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20:12 News-Medical.Net Discovery suggests a new way to slow or stop metastatic spread of pancreatic cancer

Pancreatic cancer, though rare, is one of the deadliest of cancers, killing nearly 50,000 people yearly and doing so quickly, primarily because it metastasizes rapidly through the body. Barely one in 10 people survive beyond five years.

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19:20 ScienceDaily.com Tissue model reveals key players in liver regeneration

Engineers have created a new liver tissue model that allows them to trace the steps involved in liver regeneration more precisely than has been possible before.

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19:03 Technology.org A new approach to the treatment of deadly kidney cancer

Researchers at Karolinska Institutet have linked resistance to treatment for a deadly form of kidney cancer to low

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16:30 Nature.Com Unleashing the power of big data to guide precision medicine in China

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14:53 Google news Sci/Tech Diablo Immortal Could Run Your Wallet Way More Than You Thought - Kotaku

Diablo Immortal Could Run Your Wallet Way More Than You Thought  KotakuThis $450 Android phone handles Diablo Immortal far better than you’d expect  Digital Trends5 Best Diablo Immortal alternatives if you hate microtransactions  Phandroid - News for AndroidDiablo Immortal player uses over $50,000 of WoW gold to dominate the game  DexertoDiablo Immortal player uses premium currency shenanigans to turn old WoW tokens into a whale-killing Necromancer  PC GamerView Full Coverage on Google News

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14:20 NewScientist.Com What's next for the gene-edited children from CRISPR trial in China?

Scientists in China are considering how best to look after three children who were gene-edited as embryos in He Jiankui’s controversial experiment

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12:03 Technology.org What can turtles and other tetrapods tell us about longevity?

Looking at data from more than 100 different animals, researchers have revealed some insights into aging that may

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11:03 Technology.org A newly identified stem cell regulator enables lifelong sperm production

Unlike women, who are born with all the eggs they’ll ever have, men can continue to produce sperm

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06:52 News-Medical.Net Study focuses on how telomerase activity affects the regenerative potential of stem cells in human urine

The Wake Forest Institute for Regenerative Medicine researchers who were the first to identify that stem cells in human urine have potential for tissue regenerative effects, continue their investigation into the power of these cells.

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06:33 News-Medical.Net Study explores antibody responses following three COVID vaccine doses in kidney transplant recipients

In a recent study posted to the medRxiv* pre-print server, Canadian researchers evaluated antibody responses in kidney transplant recipients (KTRs) before and one and three months after receiving the third dose of a messenger ribonucleic acid (mRNA)-based coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) vaccine.

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00:02 Medscape.Com Twin Study Offers New Insight Into Genetics of Migraine

Women with male twins are more likely to experience migraine without aura than those with female twins, even though testosterone is thought to be protective, new research suggests.

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28.06.2022
21:33 TechInvestorNews.com ARM’s Immortalis GPU will bring hardware-based ray tracing to more Android devices (Igor Bonifacic/Engadget)

Igor Bonifacic / EngadgetARM’s Immortalis GPU will bring hardware-based ray tracing to more Android devices - ARMs newest flagship GPU will offer hardware-based ray tracing, a first for the company. Announced today, the Immortalis-G715 promises a 15 percent performance boost compared to the firms previous generation of premium Mali GPUs. The performance improvement is courtesy of architectural improvements and a design that can accommodate up to ...

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21:33 TechInvestorNews.com Arms Immortalis GPU is Its First With Hardware Ray Tracing for Android Gaming (Slashdot)

SlashdotArms Immortalis GPU is Its First With Hardware Ray Tracing for Android Gaming - Arm is announcing its new flagship Immortalis GPU today, its first to include hardware-based ray tracing on mobile. As PCs and the latest Xbox Series X and PS5 consoles are all gradually moving toward impressive ray-traced visuals, Immortalis-G715 is designed to be the Arms first GPU to deliver the same ...

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20:43 Phys.org Who trusts gene-edited foods? New study gauges public acceptance

Through CRISPR and other gene-editing technologies, researchers and developers are poised to bring dozens—if not hundreds—of new products to grocery stores: mushrooms with longer shelf lives, drought-resistant corn and bananas impervious to a fungus threatening the global supply. A few, including a soybean variety that produces a healthier cooking oil, are already being sold commercially in the U.S.

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20:13 Phys.org Human urine-derived stem cells have robust regenerative potential

The Wake Forest Institute for Regenerative Medicine (WFIRM) researchers, who were the first to identify that stem cells in human urine have potential for tissue regenerative effects, continue their investigation into the power of these cells. In their latest published study, they focus on how telomerase activity affects the regenerative potential of these and other types of stem cells.

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19:43 Google news Sci/Tech Arm's Immortalis GPU is its first with hardware ray tracing for Android gaming - The Verge

Arm's Immortalis GPU is its first with hardware ray tracing for Android gaming  The VergeView Full Coverage on Google News

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16:43 Phys.org Human-robot-AI teamwork accelerates regenerative medicine

A joint research group led by Genki Kanda at the RIKEN Center for Biosystems Dynamics Research (BDR) has developed a robotic artificial intelligence (AI) system for autonomously determining the optimal conditions for growing replacement retina layers necessary for vision. The AI controlled a trial and error process spanning 200 million possible conditions that succeeded in improving cell culture recipes used in regenerative medicine. This achievement, published in the scientific journal eLife on June 28, is just one example of how the automated design and execution of scientific experiments can increase the efficiency and speed of life science research in general.

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13:52 News-Medical.Net Unusual type of thymocyte cells capable of transforming into blood cancer discovered

Dysfunction involving an unusual type of thymocyte cell found in small amounts in every person may be the reason why some people develop a form of leukemia called T-cell acute lymphoblastic leukemia (T-ALL) that affects more than 6,000 Americans each year.

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12:20 NewScientist.Com Faecal transplants ease irritable bowel syndrome for three years

Two-thirds of people with IBS who received a stool transplant from a donor with a healthier mix of gut microbes had fewer symptoms and better quality of life three years later

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03:32 News-Medical.Net New tissue model helps trace the steps involved in liver regeneration

The human liver has amazing regeneration capabilities: Even if up to 70 percent of it is removed, the remaining tissue can regrow a full-sized liver within months.

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27.06.2022
23:23 Google news Sci/Tech The Many Uses of CRISPR: Scientists Tell All - The New York Times

The Many Uses of CRISPR: Scientists Tell All  The New York TimesCRISPR, 10 Years On: Learning to Rewrite the Code of Life  The New York TimesCRISPR in the Classroom  The New York TimesView Full Coverage on Google News

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21:53 Google news Sci/Tech CRISPR, 10 Years On: Learning to Rewrite the Code of Life - The New York Times

CRISPR, 10 Years On: Learning to Rewrite the Code of Life  The New York TimesThe Many Uses of CRISPR: Scientists Tell All  The New York TimesView Full Coverage on Google News

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21:40 ScienceDaily.com New approach to treatment of deadly kidney cancer

Researchers have linked resistance to treatment for a deadly form of kidney cancer to low mitochondrial content in the cell. When the researchers increased the mitochondrial content with an inhibitor, the cancer cells responded to the treatment. Their findings offer hope for more targeted cancer drugs.

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20:12 NYT Science The Many Uses of CRISPR: Scientists Tell All

What do infectious diseases, T-cells, tomatoes, heart failure, sickle cell anemia and sorghum harvests have in common?

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20:02 NYT Science CRISPR, 10 Years On: Learning to Rewrite the Code of Life

The gene-editing technology has led to innovations in medicine, evolution and agriculture — and raised profound ethical questions about altering human DNA.

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20:02 NYT Health CRISPR, 10 Years On: Learning to Rewrite the Code of Life

The gene-editing technology has led to innovations in medicine, evolution and agriculture — and raised profound ethical questions about altering human DNA.

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20:02 NYT Health The Many Uses of CRISPR: Scientists Tell All

What do infectious diseases, T-cells, tomatoes, heart failure, sickle cell anemia and sorghum harvests have in common?

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18:03 ExtremeTech.com Failed Pig Heart Transplant Yields Unexpected Insights

Though the transplant at first appeared successful, the recipient of the pig heart passed away two months post-surgery. It appears the typical reasons for organ rejection were not at play. The post Failed Pig Heart Transplant Yields Unexpected Insights appeared first on ExtremeTech.

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17:10 SingularityHub.Com Three Kids Are Thriving After Kidney Transplants With No Immunosuppressants

Less than three years ago, eight-year-old Kruz and his little sister Paizlee lay on a surgical table ready to receive new kidneys. They had both gone through medical treatments that would daunt any adult. After a life of immune problems and slowly failing kidneys, to prepare for the surgery, their bone marrow was completely destroyed […]

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26.06.2022
21:12 News-Medical.Net Machine learning can be a successful tool to predict oral cancer risk

The Interactive Talk presentation, "Predicting Oral Cancer Risk using Machine Learning", will take place on Saturday, June 25th, 2022 at 2 p.m. China Standard Time (UTC+08:00) during the "e-Oral Health Network I" session.

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25.06.2022
00:52 MedicalNewsToday.com Experimental treatment repairs, regenerates cells after heart attack

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00:10 ScienceDaily.com Changed gene expression after heart surgery extends cardiomyocyte regeneration

While lower vertebrates can repair their adult hearts after a heart attack, mammals -- including humans -- cannot. The ability to regenerate dead muscle tissue in mammalian hearts disappears just a few days after birth because the heart muscle cells, called cardiomyocytes, exit the cell cycle. In 2020, researchers reported that surgery to remove the left ventricle apex of the heart of pigs, one day after birth, somehow extended the replication ability of heart muscle cells. To better understand the underlying gene expression changes in this extended regeneration window, researchers now report nuclear RNA-sequencing of heart muscle cells, using this porcine model. From such knowledge, and much further research yet to come, clinicians may potentially learn how to regenerate adult heart cardiomyocytes after a heart attack.

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24.06.2022
21:42 Google news Sci/Tech Pig heart transplant failure: Doctors detail everything that went wrong - Ars Technica

Pig heart transplant failure: Doctors detail everything that went wrong  Ars TechnicaPig-Heart Transplant Case Published With New Details, Insights  MedscapeDeath of first pig-to-human heart transplant recipient remains a mystery  New AtlasLandmark Pig Heart Recipient Had Xenograft Failure, Porcine Virus  Medpage Today2022 News - University of Maryland School of Medicine Faculty Scientists and Clinicians Publish Findings of World's First Successful Transplant of Genetically Modified Pig Heart into Human Patient  University of Maryland School of MedicineView Full Coverage on Google News

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05:42 News-Medical.Net Largest study on longevity reveals secrets of reptile and amphibian aging

At 190 years old, Jonathan the Seychelles giant tortoise recently made news for being the "oldest living land animal in the world."

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00:10 ScienceDaily.com Secrets of aging revealed in largest study on longevity, aging in reptiles and amphibians

An international team of 114 scientists reports the most comprehensive study of aging and longevity to date of reptiles and amphibians worldwide. Among their many findings, they document for the first time that turtles, crocodilians and salamanders have particularly low aging rates and extended lifespans for their sizes. The team also finds that protective phenotypes, such as the hard shells of most turtle species, contribute to slower aging, and in some cases even 'negligible aging' -- or lack of biological aging.

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23.06.2022
23:40 ScienceDaily.com Lipid nanoparticles carry gene-editing cancer drugs past tumor defenses

As they grow, solid tumors surround themselves with a thick, hard-to-penetrate wall of molecular defenses. Getting drugs past that barricade is notoriously difficult. Now, scientists have developed nanoparticles that can break down the physical barriers around tumors to reach cancer cells. Once inside, the nanoparticles release their payload: a gene editing system that alters DNA inside the tumor, blocking its growth and activating the immune system.

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22:30 NewScientist.Com Some turtles that live longer have a lower chance of dying each year

In zoos and aquariums, some species of turtles and tortoises have a lower rate of ageing as they grow older

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21:22 NYT Science Centenarian Tortoises May Set the Standard for Anti-Aging

Tortoises and turtles don’t just live for a long time — they barely age while they live.

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21:22 NYT Health Centenarian Tortoises May Set the Standard for Anti-Aging

Tortoises and turtles don’t just live for a long time — they barely age while they live.

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21:03 Phys.org Humans can't, but turtles can: Switching off senescence

All living organisms age and die—there is no way of escaping death. But not all organisms follow the same pattern of weakening and deterioration to old age and death—counter-intuitive as it may seem.

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21:03 Phys.org Secrets of aging revealed in largest study on longevity, aging in reptiles and amphibians

At 190 years old, Jonathan the Seychelles giant tortoise recently made news for being the "oldest living land animal in the world." Although, anecdotal evidence like this exists that some species of turtles and other ectotherms—or 'cold-blooded' animals—live a long time, evidence is spotty and mostly focused on animals living in zoos or a few individuals living in the wild. Now, an international team of 114 scientists, led by Penn State and Northeastern Illinois University, reports the most comprehensive study of aging and longevity to date comprising data collected in the wild from 107 populations of 77 species of reptiles and amphibians worldwide.

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19:53 Phys.org Lipid nanoparticles carry gene-editing cancer drugs past tumor defenses

As they grow, solid tumors surround themselves with a thick, hard-to-penetrate wall of molecular defenses. Getting drugs past that barricade is notoriously difficult. Now, scientists at UT Southwestern have developed nanoparticles that can break down the physical barriers around tumors to reach cancer cells. Once inside, the nanoparticles release their payload: a gene editing system that alters DNA inside the tumor, blocking its growth and activating the immune system.

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19:33 Nanowerk.com Lipid nanoparticles carry gene-editing cancer drugs past tumor defenses

The new nanoparticles effectively stop the growth and spread of ovarian and liver tumors in mice. The system offers a new path forward for the use of the gene editing tool known as CRISPR-Cas9 in cancer treatment.

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18:03 Phys.org A newly identified stem cell regulator enables lifelong sperm production

Unlike women, who are born with all the eggs they'll ever have, men can continue to produce sperm throughout their adult lives. To do so, they require a constant renewal of spermatogonial stem cells, which give rise to sperm.

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18:03 Phys.org A fine-tuned gene editor that minimizes adverse consequences

The molecular tool CRISPR-Cas9 can be used to treat inherited blood disorders, but this may cause unintended genetic alterations. A team led by MDC researchers Klaus Rajewsky and Van Trung Chu has now presented an approach in Science Advances that minimizes such adverse consequences.

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18:01 Medscape.Com New Data, Film Highlight Islet Cell Transplantation Progress

A new documentary, to be released June 24, shows the human side of islet cell transplantation research for type 1 diabetes and follows encouraging data presentations at two medical meetings.

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02:22 News-Medical.Net Disrupting tuft cell development may be a new way to treat deadly lung cancer

Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Professor Christopher Vakoc's team discovered in 2018 a new type of small-cell lung cancer. The cancer originates from cells known as tuft cells.

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22.06.2022
20:42 Phys.org Chicago Quantum Exchange takes first steps toward a future that could revolutionize computing and medicine

Flashes of what may become a transformative new technology are coursing through a network of optic fibers under Chicago.

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19:00 Nature.Com The gut metabolite indole-3 propionate promotes nerve regeneration and repair

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18:53 Nanowerk.com Biodegradable electronic ink for recyclable printed electronics

The goal of the electronics industry has always been to build durable devices with stable performance that last a very long time. Self-destructing, transient electronics however, are designed with the exact opposite goal: to dissolve harmlessly into their surroundings after functioning for a predetermined amount of time. Researchers now demonstrate novel biodegradable, recyclable, conductive, flexible, and printable materials that can be applied across many electronic devices to serve as a cornerstone for the development of ecofriendly and recyclable electronics.

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17:03 AzoRobotics.com AI Could Be Used in Diagnosis of COVID-19 and Other Medical Complications

In the continuous fight against COVID-19, artificial intelligence (AI) could be of great assistance. X-ray. Image Credit: Carnegie Mellon Portugal Program (CMU Portugal). A study led by a team...

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09:03 Technology.org New options for control of severe asthma, lung microbiome and transplant, and more

Research from the Division of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine was featured prominently at the recent conference of

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21.06.2022
18:40 Nature.Com Induction of mouse totipotent stem cells by a defined chemical cocktail

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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14:03 ExtremeTech.com Diablo Immortal’s Chinese Launch Postponed Under Suspicious Circumstances

Blizzard released the controversial Diablo Immortal in most of the world two weeks ago, but the Chinese launch was slated for June 23rd -- emphasis on "was." In an odd statement, Activision-Blizzard announced it would have to postpone the release to make additional optimizations. The post Diablo Immortal’s Chinese Launch Postponed Under Suspicious Circumstances appeared first on ExtremeTech.

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08:52 News-Medical.Net Clonal diversity impacts longevity of T cell reaction specific to SARS-CoV-2 epitope

A recent article under review at the Nature Portfolio journal and currently available on the Research Square* preprint server analyzed the factors influencing the durability of the severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) epitope-specific T cell reaction.

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03:12 Google news Sci/Tech Diablo Immortal's Chinese Release Delayed Just Days Before Launch - IGN

Diablo Immortal's Chinese Release Delayed Just Days Before Launch  IGNDiablo Immortal's China Release Delayed Following Social Media Silencing  KotakuNetEase shares fall after nationalist backlash in China over Winnie the Pooh post  Financial Times'Diablo Immortal' delayed indefinitely in China just before its planned release date  EngadgetDiablo Immortal delayed in China just days ahead of launch  PC GamerView Full Coverage on Google News

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01:02 Google news Sci/Tech Diablo Immortal's China Release Delayed Following Social Media Silencing - Kotaku

Diablo Immortal's China Release Delayed Following Social Media Silencing  KotakuGaming giant NetEase plunges nearly 7% after it delays release of Diablo Immortal in China  CNBCDiablo Immortal’s Chinese Release Delayed Just Days Before Launch - IGN  IGNNetEase shares fall after nationalist backlash in China over Winnie the Pooh post  Financial TimesDiablo Immortal delayed in China just days ahead of launch  PC GamerView Full Coverage on Google News

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20.06.2022
17:52 Google news Sci/Tech A Diablo Immortal player spent $15,000 getting a rare gem, then destroyed it in protest | VGC - Video Games Chronicle

A Diablo Immortal player spent $15,000 getting a rare gem, then destroyed it in protest | VGC  Video Games Chronicle‘Diablo Immortal’ has reportedly earned $24 million since release  Engadget'Diablo Immortal' streamer spends £13000 on a gem then deletes the game  NMEDiablo Immortal, which has the lowest user score in Metacritic history, earned over $24 million in 2 weeks  TechSpotDiablo Immortal streamer yeets $15k gem into the sun, quits  PCGamesNView Full Coverage on Google News

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17:11 SingularityHub.Com Scientists Used CRISPR to Trace Every Human Gene to Its Function

Genes are like Egyptian hieroglyphs. Thanks to advances in whole-genome sequencing, it’s increasingly easy to read each DNA letter. But the strings of A, T, C, and G bring up a second puzzle: what, if anything, do they mean? It’s a problem that has haunted biologists since the completion of the Human Genome Project. By […]

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13:42 CNBC technology Gaming giant NetEase plunges nearly 7% after it delays release of Diablo Immortal in China

NetEase and Blizzard's move comes at a tough time for China's gaming sector which is only just emerging for a months-long freeze of approvals from regulators.

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13:42 CNBC top news Gaming giant NetEase plunges nearly 7% after it delays release of Diablo Immortal in China

NetEase and Blizzard's move comes at a tough time for China's gaming sector which is only just emerging for a months-long freeze of approvals from regulators.

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12:52 AzoRobotics.com Open University ‘Gatekeeper’ Project Shows Potential of Robotics Use in Health and Social Care

The future of health and social care is being showcased by the Open University as part of a Europe-wide project to explore technological solutions to the challenges of care within populations....

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10:22 BBC Health Paolo Macchiarini: Surgeon convicted for fatal Swedish transplants

Paolo Macchiarini, once seen as a pioneering surgeon, is given a suspended sentence for bodily harm.

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06:43 Google news Sci/Tech ‘Diablo Immortal’ has reportedly earned $24 million since release - Engadget

‘Diablo Immortal’ has reportedly earned $24 million since release  EngadgetDiablo Immortal's Microtransactions Have Made It $24 Million In Two Weeks - IGN  IGNDiablo Immortal has apparently earned over $24M in just two weeks  PC GamerDiablo Immortal streamer yeets $15k gem into the sun, quits  PCGamesNDiablo Immortal earns almost £20m in just two weeks  Eurogamer.netView Full Coverage on Google News

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18.06.2022
07:21 News-Medical.Net New method can safely free patients from lifelong immunosuppression after kidney transplant

Physicians at Stanford Medicine have developed a way to provide pediatric kidney transplants without immune-suppressing drugs.

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17.06.2022
22:03 LiveScience.com 3 kids receive kidney transplants without need for immune-suppressing drugs

Three children with a rare genetic disease received kidney transplants without the need for any immune-suppressing drugs.

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17:23 Phys.org Preprogrammed aging: Gene-controlled growth in youth drives aging of blood stem cells in late life

Throughout one's life, the blood is constantly being replenished from blood stem cells. However, these cells lose their functionality in old age. Researchers at the Leibniz Institute on Aging—Fritz Lipmann Institute (FLI) have now found a gene mechanism that is responsible for the aging of hematopoietic stem cells. The gene Igf2bp2 is important in youth for the full function of these cells, as it activates their growth and metabolism. When the gene is missing, however, the aging-associated loss of function of the stem cells is surprisingly diminished. The eventual aging of hematopoietic stem cells is apparently already preprogrammed by their gene-driven growth in youth.

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