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Ebola Outbreak 2014 2015 by Dr. Fauci


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Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine was Shared by Three Scientists

BOC Sciences-The three scientists who were awarded for the Noble Prize in Physiology or Medicine were all born in the 30’s of last century. They made the breakthrough both in their own scientific career and on the way of drug development for the whole humankind partly because of the spirit of pe... Read More


As a trio, three antibiotics that aren’t individually effective against a drug-resistant staph infection killed the deadly pathogen in test tubes and mice. Read More

Hibernating bats mount a partial immune response against white nose fungus

White-nose syndrome (WNS), an invasive skin infection caused by the Pseudogymnoascus destructans (Pd) fungus has killed millions of bats since it was first seen in North America in 2007. A analysis of gene expression in hibernating bats infected with the destructive fungus published on October 1... Read More


Shortly after a baby’s birth, bacteria aren’t the only invaders to colonize the gut. Viruses move in, too, according to new research. Read More

Molecular 'kiss of death' flags pathogens

DURHAM, N.C. -- Many bugs that make us sick -- bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites -- hide out in our cells in protective little bubbles called vacuoles. To clear an infection, the immune system must recognize and destroy these vacuoles while leaving the rest of the living cell intact. Read More

Guinea reports Ebola-free week, but Sierra Leone has 5 cases

For the first time in more than a year, Guinea passed a week without a new lab-confirmed Ebola case, but the news out of West Africa last week was tempered by a flare-up of activity in Sierra Leone, the World Health Organization (WHO) reported today in its latest update. Read More

TWiV 357: Mistletoe and the Tree of Life

Hosts: Vincent RacanielloDickson DespommierAlan Dove Read More

Notch Inhibitors are Potential for Cancer Treatment Studies Found

BOC Sciences-Notch inhibitors like gamma-secretase inhibitors (GSIs) are found potential to slow the deterioration of various types of cancer recent studies revealed. Now further study for more accurate information about this application is undergoing, in which different cancer types are involve... Read More

Latest technology could help curb repeat Ebola crisis, experts say

Recent developments in surveillance technology could enable a swifter, more effective response to potentially deadly outbreaks of disease, a study has found. Read More


New research shows that epidemics of dengue—caused by a mosquito-borne virus—across southeast Asia appear to be linked to the abnormally high temperatures brought by the El Niño weather phenomenon. Read More

Birds that eat at feeders more likely to get sick, spread disease

BLACKSBURG, Va., Sept. 17, 2015 - Wild songbirds that prefer to eat at bird feeders have an increased risk of acquiring a common eye disease. In turn, these birds also spread the disease more quickly to their flock mates, according to an international research team led by Virginia Tech scientist... Read More

Antitumor Drug Can be produced in Laboratory Now

BOC Sciences-Scientists have successfully found a way for producing an important cancer drug ingredient in lab recently, which may bring a decrease to the cost of the related drug as its material could only be got from a plant which rarely exists. Read More

Antiviral compound provides full protection from Ebola virus in nonhuman primates

SAN DIEGO, CALIF.--Rhesus monkeys were completely protected from the deadly Ebola virus when treated three days after infection with a compound that blocks the virus's ability to replicate. These encouraging preclinical results suggest the compound, known as GS-5734, should be further developed ... Read More


A new test called ViroCap can detect thousands of viruses that make people and animals sick. Read More

DART protein shows potential as shock-and-kill strategy against HIV

DURHAM, N.C. - A unique molecule developed at Duke Medicine, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and MacroGenics, Inc., is able to bind HIV-infected cells to the immune system's killer T cells. It could become a key part of a shock-and-kill strategy being developed in the hope of one... Read More

Unknown contaminant of water testing plates

This picture is taken in microbiology laboratory where i am doing job. I just found out this bacterial colony from water testing plates that was incubated at 30-35°C. But i am unable to identify this bacteria on basis of colony morphology and biochemical charecterstics. The colour of the bacte... Read More

UV light robots cut c. diff transmissions by 25 percent on cancer patient floors

SAN DIEGO--Robots are capable of all sorts of tasks to help better treat cancer: They connect oncologists to patients remotely, make incisions, staple them shut, deliver "nano" therapies--and they clean rooms. New research from Penn Medicine infection control specialists found that ultraviolet (... Read More

The American Society for Microbiology Designates the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign as a “Milestones in Microbiology” Site

Washington, DC –October 8, 2015 – The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign has been named a Milestones in Microbiology site by the American Society for Microbiology (ASM). A dedication ceremony is scheduled for Friday, October 16, 2015, at 3 pm at the Charles Miller Auditorium, B102 Chemi... Read More

Rethinking Heritability of the Microbiome

For almost a century, heritability has been routinely used to predict genetic influences on phenotypes such as intelligence, schizophrenia, alcoholism, and depression (1). However, there has been relatively little work on heritability of the human microbiome—defined here as the number and types ... Read More

Unknown Bacillus spp Overgrowing another colony

Unknown Bacillus spp grown on TSA, seen on the tip of a ring finger imprint, overgrowing another unknown colony. Read More
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