The latest medical news on Clinical Cytogenetics
The research magnet gathers the latest research from around the web, based on your specialty area. Below you will find a sample of some of the most recent articles from reputable medical journals about clinical cytogenetics gathered by our medical AI research bot.
The selection below is filtered by medical specialty. Registered users get access to the Plexa Intelligent Filtering System that personalises your dashboard to display only content that is relevant to you.
Want more personalised results?Request Access
New research in mice and cell cultures shows for the first time that a key circular RNA can block the spread of aggressive skin cancer.
A previously unknown autoinflammatory condition has come to the fore thanks to a team of global experts, who were also able to identify its root ca...
A new study focuses on DNA change to investigate why aspirin use is linked to different outcomes in different individuals after a breast cancer dia...
Using mice, scientists show how epigenome editing has promise as a way to fix disordered brain development that arises from a WAGR syndrome gene mu...
New research suggests that a three meals per day — and not a six meals per day — approach brings more benefits to people with type 2 diabetes.
New research in hibernating mammals reveals that noncoding DNA may play a role in mechanisms related to obesity control in humans and other animals.
There are several potential reasons why a person might lose hair on the temples. Read on to find out the various causes and their associated treatm...
A team of researchers says that it has found a more accurate way to calculate dogs' real age and to show how it compares with age in human years.
New research confirms that the taller a person is, the higher their risk of atrial fibrillation, a common condition that affects the heart.
A new study reveals a key protein that can encourage or slow the progression of the herpes simplex virus 1 and tests a compound that blocks the virus.
New research identifies 85 genes, the loss of which may have allowed whales, dolphins, and other cetaceans to adapt to life in an aquatic environment.