Researchers from IIT Bombay develop a system for fast and accurate detection of molecules.
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Researchers from IIIM, Jammu, have designed an anticancer drug from the medical herb Babchi.
Researchers from Jawaharlal Nehru University, National Institute of Plant Genome Research and CSIR-Indian Institute of Toxicology Research, India, have identified a new strain of bacteria, β-proteobacterium Pandoraea, that can help break up lignin and decompose it. The bacterial strain produces polyhydroxyalkanoates (PHAs) which have the potential to replace conventional plastics.
Researchers from IISER Bhopal proposed a method of protein labelling to develop selective and sensitive drugs that could be used to treat a variety of diseases. It can be used to develop less harmful cancer chemotherapeutics.
Researchers from the Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru, Institute of Mathematical Sciences (IMSc), Chennai and University of Leeds, UK study the role of the genes that control our immune response and how they play a crucial role in countering the spread of H1N1 influenza.
Study from the Ashoka Trust from Research in Ecology and the Environment details the importance of a global standard to curb the adulteration of herbal medicines.
Henrietta Lacks was just 31 years old when she passed away in October of 1951, succumbing to a short battle with cervical cancer. A poor, African-American tobacco farmer, her life and death was a quiet affair, perhaps most felt by her five young children and the widower she left behind.
Researchers from the Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru, find the mechanism which enhances inflammation and highlights its important applications.
Scientists from the University of Plymouth, UK, George Washington University, USA, Imperial College London, UK, and Tata Institute of Social Sciences, India, explore a leathal fungus threatening the existence of frogs.
Researchers from the Indian Institute of Technology Bombay (IIT Bombay), the Tata Memorial Centre and the Advanced Centre for Treatment, Research and Education in Cancer, Navi Mumbai, use such metallic implants coated with nanofibres that enhances the formation and growth of new bone tissue on the surface compared to implants without the coating.