Biomedical engineer Annabelle Singer has spent the past decade developing a noninvasive therapy for Alzheimer’s disease that also could benefit patients with a host of other neurological disorders, from epilepsy to multiple sclerosis.
Exercise is good for you. To understand why, MoTrPAC scientists are creating a whole-body map of molecular responses to endurance training — finding striking “all tissue effects” in a new set of studies, featured on the May cover of the journal Nature.
The team used a computational math theory to identify gene-gene interactions that may be good targets for treating basal-like cancers that are resistant to traditional hormone therapies.
Aaron Levine, associate dean for research and outreach in the Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts, has been named a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), the world’s largest multidisciplinary scientific society.
New treatment helps muscle regenerate following shoulder surgery
Researchers at Georgia Tech and University of Helsinki have discovered a mechanism steering the evolution of multicellular life. They identified how altered protein folding drives multicellular evolution.
Co-PI Simon Sponberg will lead the Georgia Tech contingent of researchers, which aims to understand dynamic, agile movement.
Georgia Tech chemists are exploring the behavior of a complex protein associated with glaucoma — characterizing one of the largest amyloid-forming proteins to date.
CMDI merges disciplines, aggressively recruiting microbiologist ‘superstars’ to take back the high ground from antibiotic-resistant pathogens and emerging diseases — and to harness microbes for new medicines, cleaner environments, and climate solutions.
It doesn’t have to be Valentine’s Day for Flavio Fenton to have the heart on his mind. Fenton has been fascinated by the human heart for 30 years.