Newly on Gate2Biotech

Knowing how bacteria take out trash could lead to new antibiotics

17.9.2014   |   Newly on Gate2Biotech

Because regulated protein degradation is critical for bacterial virulence and invasion, understanding how these proteases function should help to uncover pathways that can be targeted by new antibiotics.


Study: Viral infection in nose can trigger middle ear infection

16.9.2014   |   Newly on Gate2Biotech

Middle ear infections, which affect more than 85 percent of children under the age of 3, can be triggered by a viral infection in the nose rather than solely by a bacterial infection, according to researchers at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center. By simultaneously infecting the nose with a flu virus and a bacterium that is one of the leading...


Researchers turn to plants to help treat hemophilia

15.9.2014   |   Newly on Gate2Biotech

Accidents as minor as a slip of the knife while chopping onions can turn dangerous for patients with hemophilia, who lack the necessary proteins in their blood to stem the flow from a wound. People with severe hemophilia typically receive regular injections of these proteins, called clotting factors, as a treatment for the disease. But up to 30...


It’s the Pits: Ancient peach stones offer clues to fruit’s origins

12.9.2014   |   Newly on Gate2Biotech

As peach trees in the Niagara Region of Ontario give up the last of their fruit for the season, their ancestors halfway around the globe are clamouring for attention.


Scientists identify rare stem cells in testis that hold potential for infertility treatments

11.9.2014   |   Newly on Gate2Biotech

Rare stem cells in testis that produce a biomarker protein called PAX7 help give rise to new sperm cells — and may hold a key to restoring fertility, research by scientists at UT Southwestern Medical Center suggests.


NIST therapy for ultraviolet laser beams: Hydrogen-treated fibers

10.9.2014   |   Newly on Gate2Biotech

To make a better optical fiber for transmitting laser beams, the first idea that comes to mind is probably not a nice long hydrogen bath. And yet, scientists have known for years that hydrogen can alter the performance of optical fibers, which are often used to transmit or even generate laser light in optical devices.


New approaches for Ebola virus therapeutics

9.9.2014   |   Newly on Gate2Biotech

Researchers from the University of Liverpool, in collaboration with Public Health England, have investigated new ways to identify drugs that could be used to treat Ebola virus infection.


MercaChem to acquire Prague business from Synthon

8.9.2014   |   Newly on Gate2Biotech

Nijmegen, the Netherlands, 3 September 2014 – Mercachem announced today that it has agreed to acquire Synthon’s Prague-based laboratory and pilot scale operations for the manufacturing of active pharmaceutical ingredients (API) under cGMP. The acquisition will allow Mercachem to expand on its current activities and provide its customers with a...


Synthetic molecule makes cancer self-destruct

4.9.2014   |   Newly on Gate2Biotech

Researchers from The University of Texas at Austin and five other institutions have created a molecule that can cause cancer cells to self-destruct by ferrying sodium and chloride ions into the cancer cells.


CRI scientists pinpoint gene likely to promote childhood cancers

2.9.2014   |   Newly on Gate2Biotech

Researchers at the Children’s Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern (CRI) have identified a gene that contributes to the development of several childhood cancers, in a study conducted with mice designed to model the cancers. If the findings prove to be applicable to humans, the research could lead to new strategies for targeting...


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