A new method has been invented that boosts the mapping of heparan sulfates and which the researchers say could be widely used for drug discovery.
List view / Grid view
Rachael Harper (Drug Target Review)
Filter the results
More research into tuberculosis is now possible with the development of an optimisied mouse model that exhibits the same blood immune response to Mycobacterium tuberculosis infection as humans.
A new technology called mass cytometry, or CyTOF, is providing new insights into a range of key proteins in blood cancer cells.
A new systematic investigation on the role of solute carriers could lead to further insights into how the transporters affect the uptake and activity of drugs.
A collapsible basket technology has been developed to significantly accelerate the analysis process when scientists are developing new medicines.
A novel therapy, tested ex vivo, has been successful at correcting the dysfunctional body mechanism in Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia Syndrome (POTS).
A new imaging technique, which has revealed 3D forces exerted by tiny cell clusters, could help scientists understand how tissue forms, how wounds heal or how tumours spread.
A new study has revealed how bacterial immune systems can be harmful for their hosts and why they are not found in all bacteria.
A rare form of childhood epilepsy could be improved with a therapy called antisense oligonucleotide, following the development of a new model.
A new earthworm model has been developed for the rare disease, x-ALD, which the scientists say could lead to pharmacological targets for the neuronal alterations of the disease.
New technology is for the first time enabling scientists to analyse the individual behaviour of millions of different cells living inside lab-grown tumours, which could lead to new personalised cancer treatments.
More effective drugs could be developed due to a new technique that has allowed scientists to decipher how millions of individual cells are communicating with each other on miniature tumours grown in a lab.
A key modifier has been identified by researchers in a large fruit fly genetic deletion related to neurodevelopmental disorders such as schizophrenia and autism.
A new study has found that in salt-sensitive hypertension, immune cells gather and release free radicals, damaging the kidneys.
According to a new study, apolipoprotein A-I binding protein restricts HIV-1 replication by targeting lipid rafts and reducing virus-cell fusion.