Items tagged with Scientific research
Older adults who were treated for asthma or COPD with inhaled corticosteroids were twice as likely to develop nontuberculous mycobacterial pulmonary disease infections than those who were not, according to findings published in the European Respiratory Journal.
The UMI233 TRANSVIHMI (Montpellier, France) from The French National Research Institute for Sustainable Development (IRD) opened a position of clinical researcher post-doctorate to develop and implement a multicentre clinical trial on tuberculosis community-based household child contact screening and preventive therapy in Kenya, Uganda and Cameroon. This study is part of a large project leaded by the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation (EGPAF) and funded by the Unitaid on catalyzing pediatric TB innovation (CAP TB).
Closest look yet at killer T-cell activity could yield new approach to tackling antibiotic resistance (post)
An in-depth look at the work of T-cells, the body's bacteria killers, could provide a roadmap to effective drug treatments.
Scientists have solved a decade-old mystery that could eventually lead to the development of earlier treatments for one of the world’s deadliest diseases, which affects up to 2 billion people.
Consortium of X-Chem, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and other leading academic institutions wins research award from the Department of Defense (post)
– Funding of $9.9 million by Department of Defense, Congressionally Directed Medical Research Programs to discover new treatments for TB
– Collaboration leverages unique genetic expertise and X-Chem’s proprietary DEXTM Platform to identify novel drugs against the deadly infectious disease
-- Indigenously developed point-of-care (POC) molecular diagnostic test validated through multi-centric studies and found to be comparable with internationally approved molecular diagnostic test
Two new weapons in the battle against bacteria (post with simple image)
Proteases are vital proteins that serve for order within cells. They break apart other proteins, ensuring that these are properly synthesized and decomposed. Proteases are also responsible for the pathogenic effects of many kinds of bacteria. Now chemists at the Technische Universitaet Muenchen (TUM) have discovered two hitherto unknown mechanisms of action that can be used to permanently disarm an important bacterial protease.
Page 28 of 32 · Total posts: 0←First 27 28 29 Last→