According to researchers from the Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center (BIDMC), grape skin, red wine and blueberries contain the naturally occurring ingredient called the resveratrol.
Heart-related space research helps better understand the problem of low blood pressure
Tips to stay cool and healthy in the heat
Random plasma glucose tests could help predict diabetes
Non-invasive diagnostic method could aid in early detection, monitoring of bladder cancer
Amid teen vaping ‘epidemic,’ Juul taps addiction expert as medical director
Abiraterone acetate included in World Health Organisation’s Essential Medicines List for prostate cancer treatment
Botulism Prevention and Treatment Options
GABA Activation and Dopamine Suppression
Chemicals in Cosmetics, Soaps, Perfume, and Early Puberty
Immune Programming in Plants Identified by EPR
Functional Characterization of Sensory Maturation Maximizer Supplement
Enhancing Marker Expression with Sensory Maturation Maximizer Supplement
Improving the Safety of Biotherapeutics: Tracing the Protease Inhibitor AEBSF with RPLC-UV
Separating Flavinoids from Plasma Proteins using UHPLC-MS
Metabolomic Profiling of an Ancient Herbal Medicine using UHPLC
Progress towards a cure for HIV has been the holy grail for HIV researchers since bursting into the public consciousness in 1981.
Painsomnia is experienced by anyone with a chronic pain causing them to lose sleep, which in turn lowers their tolerance to pain.
The vast majority of pollution-related deaths are linked to fine particles less than 2.5 millionths of a metre (known as PM2.5).
Digital pathology is the viewing, analyzing, and managing of digitalized pathology slides with computer technology called whole slide imaging, or WSI, which generates a tremendous volume of data. A single whole slide image can be a gigabyte or larger in size.
Zachary Lawton describes a portable GC-MS solution for the identification of Kratom and other drugs that cannot be identified using traditional colorimetric tests.
Professor Igor K. Lednev
Professor Igor K. Lednev explains why Raman spectroscopy could replace biochemical tests for the analysis of bodily fluids in forensic science.
Building a Successful Email Campaign for a Scientific Audience
Using Webinars to Tell Science Stories – PART II
Reaching Scientists Through Newsletters