Thursday, May 26, 2011 A new biomaterial designed for repairing damaged human tissue doesn’t wrinkle up when it is stretched. The invention from nanoengineers at the University of California, San Diego marks a significant breakthrough in tissue engineering because it more closely mimics the properties of native human tissue. Pictured: Optical images of polyethylene glycol scaffolds expanding in response to stretching.(Note: green tone added to image.) Credit: UC San Diego / Shaochen Chen
Public release date: 19-Apr-2011 [ Print | E-mail | Share ] [ Close Window ] Contact: David Orenstein firstname.lastname@example.org 401-863-1862 Brown University
The Brain Atlas Allen Institute for Brain Science The Allen Institute for Brain Science has completed what it is calling the first comprehensive gene map of the human brain as part of its development of the Allen Human Brain Atlas, a public resource that it hopes will accelerate clinical understandings of how the human brain works. The genetic mapping of two human brains showed a striking 94 percent similarity between the two, which could help researchers establish patterns and otherwise figure out in which parts of our brains to look for different expressions of genetic differences.
Compilation Paper Category List Alphabetical List Category/Paper List Search Summary Papers 16S and 23S Ribosomal RNA Mutation Database Triman K.L. 16S and 23S ribosomal RNA mutations database summary 2D-PAGE Pleissner, K.-P., Eifert, T., Buettner, S., Knipper, J., Schmelzer, P., Stein, R., Schmidt, F., Mattow, J., Zimny-Arndt, U., Schmid, M., Jungblut, P.R. Proteome database system for microbial research database summary