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University at Buffalo researchers have developed a new process for creating three-dimensional artificial tissue, an advancement that could improve experimental drug testing, the quality of artificial organs and more.
Estimates compiled by experts from UC Irvine and Columbia University show that global carbon dioxide emissions as of the end of September 2021 were just 0.9 percent lower than emissions at the same time in 2019.
BU researchers find even low levels of physical therapy before or after knee replacement surgery can lower the odds of osteoarthritis
Although natural disasters can cause horrific damage to homes and infrastructure, they can bring married couples closer together, at least temporarily, according to a first-of-its-kind study from researchers at The University of Texas at Austin that looked at couples in the Houston area before and after Hurricane Harvey.
First responders had twice the incidence of COVID-19 infection as frontline health care workers – 13.2% vs. 6.7% – with the incidence in other essential workers similar to that of health care workers.
Evidence from an Iowa State study indicates exposure to high levels of PFAS can lead to adverse health effects for humans and other species, and stresses the need for new ways to measure and study exposures to these synthetic chemicals from various sources including food.
Amid a global effort to transition to more climate-friendly biofuel options, a UO chemistry professor is helping develop carbon-free fermentation technology.
In the largest ever study to examine how genetic factors affect a person’s food choices and consumption, a Boston-based team of researchers have identified more than two dozen regions of genetic sequences that may affect individuals’ food intake.
A review by USC researchers shows that gaps in income, education and access to care contribute to poorer outcomes for people of color with multiple sclerosis and other autoimmune diseases.
Physicians at Stony Brook University discovered that for patients with severe Covid-19 pneumonia who had higher ferritin in their blood upon admission and were treated with a corticosteroid, fewer intubations and deaths resulted