Washington University will receive $7.5 million from the NIH to study senescent cells for treatments against age-related diseases.
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In a new study, a calorie-restricted diet significantly reduced tumour growth in mouse models, suggesting new possibilities for cancer therapies.
Medicenna's IL-2 super-agonist, MDNA11, successfully induced antitumour cells in animal models, a pre-clinical study has revealed.
In this article, Professor Forest White, Department of Biological Engineering at MIT, and Dr Lauren Stopfer, Scientist at BioNTech, present a novel assay approach for the rapid, reproducible and accurate identification of potential therapeutic targets using mass spectrometry.
Organ-on-a-chip models can provide an alternative to cell cultures, animal models and traditional assays. In this article, Dr Désirée Goubert, Thomas Olivier, Luuk de Haan and Dr Lenie van den Broek explore the advantages of organ-on-a-chip technologies and how they can enable the in vitro study of three-dimensional (3D) cell migration in…
Researchers have used CRISPR and cryogenic electron microscopy to unravel the workings of two receptors involved in diseases such as cancer and COVID-19.
A new study sequenced tumour DNA for the “ultrasensitive” detection of HPV, further honing precision treatment of the illness.
An artificial intelligence technique can identify which neoantigens are recognised by the immune system, possibly improving cancer prognosis and treatment.
New research has revealed that club cells secret anti-immunosuppressive factors in tumours, potentially revolutionising cancer therapies.
Researchers have developed a new method that can rapidly count the number of T cells in a tumour, helping to predict patient response to therapies.
An imaging technique identified emerging drugs that activate the STING protein to alter metabolic pathway activity in cancer cells.
Researchers have created a tool that allows glycomics datasets to be analysed using artificial intelligence for early cancer diagnoses.
Targeting stem-like T cells within certain lymph nodes could improve the number of cancer patients that respond to immunotherapy treatments.
A new study found that the RNA RN7SL1 can activate T cells to seek out cancer cells, potentially improving cellular treatments.
Researchers are investigating how high-intensity focused ultrasound (HIFU) can work on a cellular level to treat a range of cancers.