• The cytoplasm of ruptured frog eggs can self-organize into cell-like compartments that retain the ability to undergo divisions.

  • New incubator for life science innovation

    A recently vacated building in Stanford Research Park will be the future home of a new life science incubator and lab suites. Located near campus, this incubator will serve as an anchor for a preeminent life science district.

  • Helping with NASA twins study

    Stanford scientists and their collaborators found markers of immune-related stress and other molecular changes in the body of NASA astronaut Scott Kelly.

  • Mechanism underlying ‘workaholic’ heart

    A study led by Stanford Medicine researchers shows why so many mutations associated with hypertrophic cardiomyopathy, a heart disorder, alter a key constituent of muscle cells in a way that makes it work overtime.

  • How liver regenerates itself

    A subset of liver cells with high levels of telomerase renews the organ during normal cell turnover and after injury, according to Stanford researchers. The cells may also give rise to liver cancer.

  • Assay tweak could help disease detection

    The technique is based on an existing method called a proximity ligation assay, which converts the biomarker into a DNA sequence.

  • Wearable monitor can diagnose disease

    A wearable sensor developed by Stanford researchers can diagnose diseases by measuring molecular constituents of sweat, such as chloride ions and glucose.

  • How breathing controls brain’s arousal state

    Stanford scientists have identified a small group of neurons that communicates goings-on in the brain’s respiratory control center to the structure responsible for generating arousal throughout the brain.

  • Researchers get $26.4 million for activity study

    The medical school professors were awarded the grants as part of a large-scale National Institutes of Health program to study the biology of how physical activity improves health.

  • Sweating for science

    Complementary electronic technologies underlie a newly developed, wearable sensor that can help monitor what is happening inside the body.

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