Researchers have created mice that are 500 times more sensitive than usual to TNT. They could provide a cheap, fast way to find buried explosives.
When he learned in 1995 that he had Alzheimer’s disease, William Utermohlen, an American artist living in London, immediately began work on an ambitious series of self-portraits.
More in Biomedicine
Craig Venter’s new company wants to improve human longevity by creating the world’s largest, most comprehensive database of genetic and physiological information.
Artificial tissue has always lacked a key ingredient: blood vessels. A new 3-D printing technique seems poised to change that.
Engineering a patient’s own immune cells to resist HIV could eliminate the need for lifelong antiretroviral therapies.
Tailor-made medical devices could give a more detailed picture of cardiac health and may be better at predicting and preventing problems.
By tracking an older person’s movements at home, a new wearable device could help predict serious changes in health.
High-tech blood tests should replace ultrasound and other methods as the primary tools for screening for Down syndrome, argue researchers.
A single-molecule gene test requires much less DNA to identify cancer-causing mutations.
A molecular diagnosis gives doctors and patients better treatment options when suspicious lumps are found in the neck.
After outflanking and outlasting competitors, it is on top of the genome-sequencing business—just as that market is about to soar in importance.
Now that genomes can be sequenced for $1,000, more patients can benefit, says Howard Jacob.