In 2020, the COVID-19 epidemic spread, and people all over the world spent this special and unforgettable year in anxiety. Too many lives have passed away. TheScientist magazine also records those researchers who have passed away this year to promote progress in the fields of molecular biology, virology, sleep science,… Continue Reading In 2020, those fallen science stars
Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) refers to diseases characterized by chronic inflammation of the gastrointestinal tract. The most common are Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis. Chronic chronic inflammation can impair the normal functioning of affected gastrointestinal organs, leading to symptoms such as persistent diarrhea, abdominal pain, rectal bleeding, weight loss… Continue Reading Inflammatory bowel disease in-depth report: current therapies, new drug pipelines and prospects
Alzheimer’s disease is a neurodegenerative disease. Patients will suffer from memory loss, speech impairment, sluggish response, loss of mind, and abnormal behaviors, and even do not know their loved ones. An epidemic Data show that in 2018, 50 million elderly people worldwide suffered from Alzheimer’s disease, and… Continue Reading Who can cure Alzheimer’s disease?
From chicken embryo stem cells to snake-tooth-shaped microneedle patches, here are some stunning pictures selected from the annual photos of The Scientist Magazine 2019, let’s experience the beauty of science and art together. 1. Trajectory of chicken embryonic stem cells during development Within 16 hours, the location of… Continue Reading Photo Picks of the Year 2019, A Combination of Science and Art
Cancer is one of the leading causes of death worldwide, and distant metastases cause more than 90% of cancer deaths. Due to the limited resolution of imaging technologies such as bioluminescence and MRI, scientists have not been able to comprehensively detect metastatic cells throughout the body, which has greatly… Continue Reading Cell releases blockbuster black technology: fully revealing cancer metastasis
Figure ①: Antitumor biology of γδ T cells Figure 1 illustrates the antitumor function of γδ T cells and its regulatory mechanism. γδ T cells directly recognize tumor cells through T cell receptors (TCR) and natural killer cell receptors (NKRs), and regulate tumor cell killing through a variety of… Continue Reading Cancer immunotherapy 12 pictures
Pharmacophore There must be a specific binding site in the drug-forming target that binds to the drug. Compounds that are active against a target must have similar structural features. The most common shared property of these compounds is defined as pharmacophores. The significance of the pharmacophore model The… Continue Reading RDKit: Visual Pharmacophore
Alzheimer’s disease, commonly known as Alzheimer’s disease, is a neurodegenerative disease. Patients may experience memory loss, language problems, slow response, lost, mental behavior, etc., and even worse, they will not know their loved ones. According to the data, 50 million people in the world suffer from Alzheimer’s disease in… Continue Reading Is the vaccine returning to the development of new drug development for Alzheimer’s disease?
In order to support its uncontrolled growth, tumors devour large amounts of nutrients. For decades, scientists have been trying to develop drugs that cut off the “food” supply of tumors. On November 7, a recent study published in the journal Science, the team from the Johns Hopkins Cancer… Continue Reading Science: Greatly improve the efficacy of PD-1, new anticancer drugs will start human trial next year
Mutations in the oncoprotein KRAS occur in about 25% of cancer cases and are associated with poor prognosis of the disease. Therefore, scientists believe that blocking KRAS signaling is a potential anti-cancer pathway. However, previous decades of research have shown that this protein may be a “non-medicinal” target because… Continue Reading Nature: KRAS drugs enter the “outbreak period”, 5 products carry out human trials