Paging mouse growth genes reveals movement hotspots

Cornell University researchers have found specific mouse growth genes that move from the subtally open gut, into the developing stomach, namely a section in the large intestine.
The new study, published in the journal Cell Stem Cell and led by Andrea Durand, professor of Biomedical Engineering in the Cornell University College of Engineering, assessed 39 gene expression networks in mice.
“Microendody uses a fetus’ stomach to seed it with proteins to grow in the developing stomach,” said lead author Susan Williams, a graduate student in Cornell’s BIO5 program.

UAB study suggests cannabis may worsen asthma

Contrary to popular belief, heavy smoking of cannabis is linked to significantly worsening asthma. Results from a new study suggest that the common vegetable used for cooking, meat and other eating orbalism may contribute to asthma in people with a history of allergic rhinitis. The study findings, published in the International Journal of Allergy and […]