Post Profile






Mayo Clinic discovers protein doubles down on cancer

ROCHESTER, Minn. — The human cell cycle, the normal process of replication by which cells divide, separate and become two, is also a juncture where many mistakes can happen. Most of those errors are automatically repaired by the safeguards in our DNA. But when that repair system breaks down, cancer can result from the resulting mutations. […]
read more

share

Related Posts


How Protein Machinery Binds And Wraps DNA To Start Replication

Health : Medical News Today

Before any cell - healthy or cancerous - can divide, it has to replicate its DNA. So scientists who want to know how normal cells work - and perhaps how to stop abnormal ones - are keen to understand this process. As a step toward t...

Mayo Clinic Researchers Find New Code That Makes Reprogramming of Cancer Cells Possible

Health : Newswise Medical News

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -- Cancer researchers dream of the day they can force tumor cells to morph back to the normal cells they once were. Now, researchers on Mayo Clinic's Florida campus have discovered a way to potentially reprogram c...

How human eggs end up with the wrong number of chromosomes

Academics / Sociology : EurekAlert: Social Behavioral

(Cell Press) One day before ovulation, human oocytes begin to divide into what will become mature eggs. Ideally, eggs are packaged with a complete set of 23 chromosomes, but the process is prone to error, especially with age. In a R...

Los investigadores de Mayo Clinic hacen un mapa de la recaída del cáncer de próstata mediante exploración por PET y 11C-colina e imágenes de resonancia magnética

Health : Mayo Clinic News Blog

ROCHESTER, Minnesota: Un equipo de investigadores de Mayo Clinic hizo por primera vez y con éxito un mapa de los patrones de recurrencia del cáncer de próstata después de la cirugía. Los investigadores emplearon imágenes de la tomog...

Mayo Clinic Researchers Investigate Protein’s Role in Cell Division

Health : Mayo Clinic News Blog

ROCHESTER, Minn. – In a paper published recently in the journal eLife, Mayo Clinic scientists take a step toward translating the protein BubR1’s function into a potential therapy for cancer. “I'd argue no one wants to age, and nobod...

Comments


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC