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    Custom smartwatch tracks sedate levels inside the body continuously

    Engineers in the UCLA Samueli School of Engineering and their colleagues at Stanford School of Medicine have demonstrated that drug levels inside the body is able to be tracked in real time using a custom smartwatch which assesses the compounds found in sweat. This wearable technology can be incorporated into a more personalized approach to

    Study: Anti-microRNA sedate essentially lessens miR-92a levels in human peripheral blood

    A single intravenous dose of MRG-110, an anti-microRNA drug, significantly reduced miR-92a levels from the blood of healthy humans. “According to documented, promising therapeutic possible, locked nucleic acid (LNA)-based anti-miR-92a was further developed and tested in a first in human analysis,” said Stefanie Dimmeler, PhD, Goethe University, Frankfurt, Germany and coauthors. “MRG-110 caused de-repression of

    PC model disentangles puzzle behind serious aggravation in individuals with COVID-19

    A study from the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine and Cedars-Sinai addresses a mystery first raised in March: Why do some people with COVID-19 develop severe inflammation? The research shows how the molecular arrangement and arrangement of the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein–part of the virus that causes COVID-19–could be behind the inflammatory syndrome cropping up

    Hamilton BiOS® Automated Sample Storage System Selected for New Health Sciences Research Building (HSRB)- II at Emory University

    Hamilton Storage is very happy to confirm that the Hamilton BiOS® automatic storage system will be installed as part of a shared biorepository for preserving biological material at Emory University’s new Woodruff Health Sciences Center Health Sciences Research Building (HSRB)-II. This state-of-the-art biomedical research facility construction, including installation of the BiOS, is expected to be

    Scientists recognize neural circuit associated with reciprocally controlling weight gain and despondency

    Research has found that obesity and mental disorders such as depression and anxiety seem to often go together. Researchers at Baylor College of Medicine and cooperating institutions are providing new insights into this association by identifying and characterizing a novel neural circuit that mediates the reciprocal control of feeding and mental conditions in mouse models.