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New in Biology (page 13 of 28)
Oct 21, 2009 | 09:34 AM CDT
Melanin cells can be formed differently than previously thought, a new study from a Swedish medical university has revealed. These results also indicate the discovery of a new type of stem cell.
Oct 02, 2009 | 10:02 AM CDT
Loughborough University has created the Centre for Biological Engineering (CBE) to expand its research in regenerative medicine, cell technologies and plasma medicine to improve human health.
Oct 01, 2009 | 11:10 AM CDT
Researchers at Rockefeller University have identified two proteins that enable skin stem cells to regenerate themselves to produce either skin or hair.
Sep 29, 2009 | 02:54 PM CDT
By: Helen Knaggs, PhD, Nu Skin Enterprises
This article describes a membrane-bound enzyme found in skin whose activity increases as biological age increases. The enzyme, located on the external surface of fibroblasts and keratinocytes, generates free radicals. The present work identifies the biological mechanism of the enzyme and its relationship to the appearance of aging in skin.
Jul 31, 2009 | 04:22 PM CDT
Johnson & Johnson Consumer Companies Inc. has established an education-based Web site as a resource for information on the science of natural ingredients in skin care.
Jun 26, 2009 | 09:55 AM CDT
Scientists at the Universities of Birmingham and Warwick have discovered a way to preserve membrane proteins with nanoparticles, enabling the detailed analysis of the structure of molecular functions.
Jun 23, 2009 | 04:42 PM CDT
A new device allows researchers to gauge how cells' minute mechanical forces affect cellular behavior, protein deposition and cell differentiation in a three-dimensional, in vivo-like environment.
Jun 17, 2009 | 09:14 AM CDT
A dermatologist-led institute at the University of Miami (UM) Miller School of Medicine has been established to determine the efficacy of skin care products and procedures, and to discover and treat the genes that determine aging, pigmentation and acne.
Jun 03, 2009 | 09:58 AM CDT
MIT and Boston University engineers have designed cells that count cellular events. Such cells could be used to count the number of cell divisions for the study of antiaging; to study a sequence of developmental stages, or to serve as biosensors to count exposures to toxins.
Jun 02, 2009 | 03:56 PM CDT
By: Anthony J. O'Lenick, Jr., Siltech LLC
Cosmetic scientists are interested in the difference between prokaryotes and eukaryotes for preservation and antibiotic development.