Researchers have shown that tiny, robust immune particles derived from a llama’s blood could provide strong protection against every COVID-19 variant.
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Researchers identify how acetylcholine sets off a signal cascade in brain cells that directly influence aversive learning and memory formation. The findings may open door to new therapeutic strategies for Alzheimer’s disease.
NRG Therapeutics to develop small molecule disease-modifying medicines for debilitating chronic neurodegenerative disorders
NRG is developing a pipeline of brain-penetrant small molecule inhibitors of the mitochondrial permeability transition pore (mPTP) with potential as first-in-class treatments for Parkinson's disease and motor neuron disease.
Scientists have synthesised a new molecule that could kill a broad spectrum of hard-to-treat cancers, including triple-negative breast cancer, by exploiting a weakness in cells not previously targeted by other drugs.
Researchers have developed a ground-breaking microscopy technique that allows proteins, DNA, and other tiny biological particles to be studied in their natural state in a completely new way.
Scientists have identified an important new mechanism that causes the heart’s muscle to thicken which markedly increases the risk of irregular heart rhythms and cardiac hypertrophy.
Researchers have developed a new bioinformatics pipeline that could help investigate the mechanism underlying the development of autoimmune diseases following SARS-CoV-2 infection.
Scientists have developed a novel type 1 diabetes treatment that involves transplanting pancreas cells that produce insulin.
A new study from Niigata University has found a binding protein that is vital for proper development of the central nervous system.
Long-awaited findings about cell differentiation will be relevant in understanding normal development and may also be useful in cancer research.
A molecular cage, developed for use during cryo-EM, has provided researchers with new insights into a key cancer protein.
During investigations into the tropical disease Buruli ulcer, researchers have instead identified a promising new avenue for potential treatments for multiple myeloma.
The capability to edit genes has been transformative in opening therapeutic avenues for hitherto untreatable diseases and aiding biological insight. Scientists have now discovered a way to enhance this process using retrons, making the process more efficient and effective.