Infusions of antibody-laden blood have been used with reported success in prior outbreaks, including the SARS epidemic and the 1918 flu pandemic
Tumors called high-grade gliomas wire themselves into the healthy brain, receiving and interpreting electrical signals from normal neurons, a study from Stanford, Harvard, MIT, JHU, and the University of Michigan study has found.
Harvard University | The Johns Hopkins University | Massachusetts Institute of Technology | Stanford University | University of Michigan
Tumors called high-grade gliomas wire themselves into the healthy brain, receiving and interpreting electrical signals from normal neurons, a Stanford study has found.
The Johns Hopkins University | Massachusetts Institute of Technology | Stanford University | Researching the Brain, Seeking Cures | University of Michigan
Working with human colon cancer cells and mice, researchers led by experts at the Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center say they have successfully blocked the activity of portions of a protein known as UHRF1 and restored the function of hundreds of cancer-fighting genes that became “misregulated” by the disease.
Scientists from Johns Hopkins, Stanford University, and other U.S. institutions has found no long-lasting, major differences between the epigenomes of astronaut Scott Kelly, who spent a year in space aboard the International Space Station, and his twin brother, Mark, who remained on Earth.
Scientists at Yale and Johns Hopkins University have now discovered why muscles surrounding our lungs and bronchial airways can suddenly contract and lead to difficulties in breathing
Johns Hopkins University research finds the brain continually updates its orientation in the world from physical cues and landmarks
Johns Hopkins neuroscientists have found that the psychedelic drug MDMA reopens a kind of window, called a “critical period,” when the brain is sensitive to learning the reward value of social behaviors.
Johns Hopkins University researchers show modern computers may not be as different from humans as we think.
Incorporating the arts—rapping, dancing, drawing—into science lessons can help low-achieving students retain more knowledge and possibly help students of all ability levels be more creative in their learning, finds a new study by Johns Hopkins University.