IMAGE: Lung squamous cell carcinoma

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Tianqi Song and John Reif, Duke University

Tianqi Song and John Reif, Duke University
Duke graduate student Tianqi Song and computer science professor John Reif have created strands of synthetic DNA that, when mixed together in a test tube in the right concentrations, form an analog ...

Contact: Robin Ann Smith
ras10@duke.edu
919-681-8057
Duke University

Ballistra Guidewire Advancer

Ballistra Guidewire Advancer
The Ballistra Guidewire Advancer enables a physician to maintain ultrasound guidance throughout the procedure.

Contact: Jessica Meade
nibibpress@mail.nih.gov
301-496-9651
NIH/National Institute of Biomedical Imaging & Bioengineering

Point-of-Care Sepsis Stratification

Point-of-Care Sepsis Stratification
The disposable chip is low-cost and can analyze a drop of blood without any preparation.

Contact: Jessica Meade
nibibpress@mail.nih.gov
301-496-9651
NIH/National Institute of Biomedical Imaging & Bioengineering

TB Smart Pill

TB Smart Pill
These two versions of the smart pill prototype are shown in their post-collection state and are about the size of a nickel.

Contact: Jessica Meade
nibibpress@mail.nih.gov
301-496-9651
NIH/National Institute of Biomedical Imaging & Bioengineering

Stem Cells

Stem Cells
Fluorescence microscopy image of adipose-derived human mesenchymal stem cells grown on horizontal GAIN scaffolds.

Contact: Michael Gasik
michael.gasik@aalto.fi
358-505-609-511
Aalto University

Breast Carcinoma

Breast Carcinoma
Fluorescent images of breast carcinoma cell line showing the morphological changes of cells grown on vertical GAIN scaffolds.

Contact: Michael Gasik
michael.gasik@aalto.fi
358-505-609-511
Aalto University

Poisoned Sediment

Poisoned Sediment
High concentrations of arsenic are making their way from the Red River into aquifers near Hanoi, Vietnam, a new study shows. Mason Stahl tests water at the river's edge where sediment is being ...

Contact: Kevin Krajick
kkrajick@ei.columbia.edu
212-854-9729
The Earth Institute at Columbia University

Watering Crops

Watering Crops
Drilling a well for groundwater near Hanoi, Vietnam.

Contact: Kevin Krajick
kkrajick@ei.columbia.edu
212-854-9729
The Earth Institute at Columbia University

The UPMC Cam Captures a Microbubble in Action

The UPMC Cam Captures a Microbubble in Action
This video highlights the rapid oscillation of an individual microbubble, initially about 3 micrometers in diameter. The oscillation, due to the exposure of this bubble to ultrasound, is occurring at...

Contact: Lawerence Synett
SynettL@upmc.edu
412-647-9816
University of Pittsburgh Schools of the Health Sciences

The UPMC Cam used to Explore Gene Therapy via Ultrasound

The UPMC Cam used to Explore Gene Therapy via Ultrasound
Pictured is a fluorescently labeled endothelial cell monolayer, pseudocolorized in blue/green, and imaged using spectral confocal microscopy. One cell has been selectively perforated via ultrasound-...

Contact: Lawerence Synett
SynettL@upmc.edu
412-647-9816
University of Pittsburgh Schools of the Health Sciences

First View of Cancer Protein DCLK1

First View of Cancer Protein DCLK1
Walter and Eliza Hall Institute researchers have generated the first 3-D map of the cancer-associated protein DCLK1, revealing how it functions.

Contact: Vanessa S Solomon
solomon@wehi.edu.au
61-431-766-715
Walter and Eliza Hall Institute

Fruit Fly (<em>Drosophila melanogaster</em>)

Fruit Fly (Drosophila melanogaster)
Fruit flies may help scientists understand the underlying mechanism by which HPV can cause cancer as well as identify potential drug treatments.

Contact: Jeff Sossamon
sossamonj@missouri.edu
573-882-3346
University of Missouri-Columbia

Telomerase and Telomeres

Telomerase and Telomeres
Protective telomeres are augmented by freely diffusing telomerase.

Contact: Garth Sundem
garth.sundem@ucdenver.edu
University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus

Colon Cancer

Colon Cancer
Microscopic view of a colon cancer included in the study.

Contact: Gemma Fornons
gfornons@idibell.cat
34-638-685-074
IDIBELL-Bellvitge Biomedical Research Institute

Marine Natural Compound from a Deep-water Marine Sponge

Marine Natural Compound from a Deep-water Marine Sponge
Leiodermatolide, a natural product that has the ability to inhibit the growth of cancer cells as well as block cancer cells from dividing using extremely low concentrations of the compound.

Contact: Gisele Galoustian
ggaloust@fau.edu
561-297-2676
Florida Atlantic University

Deep-Water Marine Sponge

Deep-Water Marine Sponge
Sea sponges are an ancient group of animals that appeared more than 600 million years ago that have many of the same genes as humans. These scientists are taking advantage of this similarity in human ...

Contact: Gisele Galoustian
ggaloust@fau.edu
561-297-2676
Florida Atlantic University

Peripheral Neuropathy

Peripheral Neuropathy
The MDI Biological Laboratory has received a grant from the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke to support research conducted by assistant professor Sandra Rieger, Ph.D., on ...

Contact: Stefanie Matteson
smatteso@mdibl.org
207-288-9880 x132
Mount Desert Island Biological Laboratory

Lymphoscintigraphy of a Patient in Anteroposterior Position

Lymphoscintigraphy of a Patient in Anteroposterior Position
On the anterior view, three point sources (PS) are put at sternal notch, xiphisternum and parasternum on the contra side. The injection point has been removed from SPECT imaging in the report.

Contact: Laurie Callahan
lcallahan@snmmi.org
Society of Nuclear Medicine

Breast Cancer Cells

Breast Cancer Cells
This is a three-dimensional culture of human breast cancer cells, with DNA stained blue and a protein in the cell surface membrane stained green. The cancer in these cells is driven by the HER2 gene (...

Contact: Mark Bello
mark.bello@nist.gov
301-975-3776
National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST)

Leukaemia

Leukaemia
This image shows the presence of an extracellular vesicle.

Contact: Jamie Brown
jamie.brown@manchester.ac.uk
44-161-275-8383
University of Manchester

Fibroblast Cells Use Fascin to Move Their Nuclei

Fibroblast Cells Use Fascin to Move Their Nuclei
This is a fluorescent time-lapse movie of the actin cytoskeleton in fibroblast cells. Cells in the right panel are expressing the actin-binding protein fascin, cells in the left panel have been ...

Contact: Shoshana Wodinsky
press@cell.com
617-397-2802
Cell Press

The Deformability of the Cell Nuclei Is a Limiting Factor for Cell Invasion

The Deformability of the Cell Nuclei Is a Limiting Factor for Cell Invasion
This is a time-lapse microscopy movie of human breast cancer cells migrating into channels of different widths (20um, 10um and 5um). The far left panel show scells moving easily into channels that are...

Contact: Shoshana Wodinsky
press@cell.com
617-397-2802
Cell Press

Androgen Receptor

Androgen Receptor
Structure of the Androgen Receptor. NTD: N-terminal domain; DBD: DNA binding domain; LBD: Ligand binding domain. Numbers indicate the first and last amino acids of the protein, and the domain limits.

Contact: Sonia Armengou
armengou@irbbarcelona.org
Institute for Research in Biomedicine (IRB Barcelona)

Cell Death After Oxaliplatin Treatment

Cell Death After Oxaliplatin Treatment
This image shows cell death after Oxaliplatin treatment i cancer cells without and with miR-625

Contact: Claus Lindbjerg Andersen
cla@clin.au.dk
45-78-45-53-19
Aarhus University Hospital

Legions of Nanorobots Target Cancerous Tumors with Precision

Legions of Nanorobots Target Cancerous Tumors with Precision
The legions of nanorobotic agents are actually composed of more than 100 million flagellated bacteria -- and therefore self-propelled -- and loaded with drugs that moved by taking the most direct path...

Contact: Annie Touchette
annie.touchette@polymtl.ca
514-231-8133
Polytechnique Montréal

Artist Recreation of Virus-Like Particles

Artist Recreation of Virus-Like Particles
Virus-like particles can induce protective immune responses against various viral infections, but cannot cause an infection as original viruses do.

Contact: Dipali Pathak
pathak@bcm.edu
713-798-4710
Baylor College of Medicine

New Views

New Views
Researchers found telling structural details in the section of the Eag1 channel that spans the cellular membrane.

Contact: Katherine Fenz
kfenz@rockefeller.edu
212-327-7913
Rockefeller University

Mechanism by Which Cancer Cells Exit Blood Vessels

Mechanism by Which Cancer Cells Exit Blood Vessels
This is a diagram of the mechanism by which metastatic cancer cells exit blood vessels. The APP molecule on cancer cells activates the DR6 receptor on vascular wall cells (endothelial cells). As a ...

Contact: Prof. Dr. Stefan Offermanns
stefan.offermanns@mpi-bn.mpg.de
49-603-270-51202
Max-Planck-Gesellschaft

STAR2 Expands the Number of Regulatory T Cells

STAR2 Expands the Number of Regulatory T Cells
Fluorescence microscopy of mouse lymph nodes reveals that treatment with STAR2 (right) increases the number of regulatory T cells, which express a protein called Foxp3 (red).

Contact: Ben Short
bshort@rockefeller.edu
212-327-7053
Rockefeller University Press

Cancer Rate Disparities in Los Angeles County

Cancer Rate Disparities in Los Angeles County
Some ethnic groups experience cancer more often than others. These populations have the five highest incidence rates (cancer cases per every 100,000 people) in the Southland.

Contact: Zen Vuong
zvuong@usc.edu
213-300-1381
University of Southern California

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