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Digitizing Biology with J. Craig Venter

A video from the DOE JGI '09 User Meeting on March 27, 2009 featuring Craig Venter's keynote talk "Reading and Writing the Genetic Code."

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Rita Colwell's keynote address at the 2010 DOE JGI User Meeting

Rita Colwell, recipient of the 2010 Stockholm Water Prize, delivers the closing keynote at the 5th Annual DOE JGI User Meeting on March 26, 2010. The main focus of her talk is on cholera. Read More

Finding Patient Zero

Tracing the origin of an outbreak is a critical clue in curing a disease.  But how can scientists track the beginnings of malaria, a disease that has been around for millions of years? Watch researcher Read More

Harnessing the Web and supercomputers to track pathogens as they evolve

Pathogens can now be easily tracked in time and space as they evolve, an advance that could revolutionize both public health and inform national security in the fight against infectious diseases. Developed by researchers that include scientists at the American Museum of Natural History, Supramap... Read More

Retailers caught selling used lingerie

A Today Show expose on the practice of major retailers who resell used under garments. This segment features a brief interview with a microbiologist who makes it clear what sort of dangers this practice can expose people to. Remember to always wash new clothes before you wear them. Click source ... Read More

Malaria presented by Joseph DeRisi Part 3: Drug Development

The third video of a three part lecture by Joseph DeRisi focuses on drug development for Malaria. Read More

Malaria presented by Joseph DeRisi: Part 2 Research

The second video in brief set of three lectures by Joseph DeRisi. Read More

Malaria presented by Joseph DeRisi - Part 1: Malaria: Background and Overview

The first video in brief set of three lectures by Joseph DeRisi gives a very general overview of malaria, the disease and Plasmodium falciparum, the causative agent of the most deadly form. Basic research as well as drug development efforts will also be covered in parts two and three of this ser... Read More

The secret, social lives of bacteria: Exclusive interview with Bonnie Bassler

In 2002, bearing her microscope on a microbe that lives in the gut of fish, Bonnie Bassler isolated an elusive molecule called AI-2, which showed not only that almost all bacteria can communicate -- but that they do so all the time. (Watch her 2009 TEDTalk!) The TED Blog interviewed Bassler ... Read More

Students protest at Montana State University to save the microbiology department

"Carrying signs that read "Save the Microbiology Department," about 60 students, professors and staff members gathered Wednesday at noon to protest Montana State University's decision to dissolve their department.

While student organizers succeeded in gathering a well-mannered crowd outside M... Read More

Microbiology Education and Social Media

At the Spring 2010 meeting of the Society for General Microbiology In Edinburgh Vincent Racaniello spoke about ‘Social Media in Microbiology Education and Research’. In his presentation he gives a comprehensive overview of how he uses these new communication tools to promote the science of virol... Read More

Universal vaccine could put an end to all flu

it is not a nice way to die. As the virus spreads through your lungs, your immune system goes into overdrive. Your lungs become leaky and fill with fluid. Your lips and nails, then your skin, turn blue as you struggle to get enough oxygen. Basically, you drown.

Flu can kill in other ways, too... Read More

Virus hunting in Cameroon: by Nature Video

Global pandemics, like swine flu, are often caused by viruses that have jumped from animals to people. Scientists in Cameroon are working with local bush meat hunters to monitor this viral transmission. They hope that their work will help us predict and prevent outbreaks like swine flu in the fu... Read More

Clinical Trial Results Demonstrate Copper Reduces MRSA and VRE in Hospital Rooms

Recent clinical tests demonstrate that antimicrobial copper is effective in significantly reducing the bacterial load in intensive care unit (ICU) patient rooms and on many individual objects in those rooms. Results from a U.S. Department of Defense-funded clinical trial assessing the ability of... Read More

Skloot there it is! HeLa Cells and the Colbert Nation

Science writer Rebbecca Skloot recently appeared on the Colbert Nation to discuss her new book The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks. When Henrietta Lacks was diagnosed with cancer in 1951, doctors took her cells and immortalized them in test tubes. Since then these cells have led to signi... Read More

Secrets of Plant Genomes Revealed! (video)

Plant genome research is already revolutionizing the field of biology. Currently, scientists are unlocking the secrets of some of the most important plants in our lives, including corn, cotton and potatoes. Secrets of Plant Genomes: Revealed! takes viewers on a lively, upbeat journey that explor... Read More

Watch Man-Controlled Bacteria Build A Nanoscale Pyramid

Forget nanobots. Who needs ‘em? Since apparently we can now directly control live bacteria and make them do our bidding. I’m in awe. The feat was accomplished – and extensively documented in the video above – by researchers at the NanoRobotics Laboratory of the École Polytechnique de Montréa... Read More

Futures in Biotech 56: RNA viruses and more

Vincent Racaniello, host of This Week in Virology, appears in the latest episode of Futures in Biotech with Marc Pelletier.

With a focus on RNA viruses, Vincent and and Marc are joined by Stanford University School of Medicine Professor Karla Kirkegaard and discuss where RNA viruses came from... Read More

Personal Bacteria

Researchers at CIRES at the University of Colorado Boulder Campus found a connection between the unique bacteria found on an individual's hand and the bacteria left on commonly used devices such as computer keyboards and mice. The study holds future promise for forensic uses. Listen to CU Resear... Read More

Plant Viruses and Crops by Roger Beachy, April 2008 - Part 1: Cell and Molecular Biology of Plant Virus Infection: Early Events and Mechanisms of Pathogenesis

This seminar describes the cell and molecular biology of plant virus infection. The first lecture will discuss how virus replication centers are set up in plants and how viruses use host cell mechanisms to facilitate cell to cell movement and eventual pathogenesis. Read More

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