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Back to EurekAlert! A Service of the American Association for the Advancement of Science

 

Features Archive

Showing stories 976-1000 out of 1066 stories.
<< < 35 | 36 | 37 | 38 | 39 | 40 | 41 | 42 | 43 > >>

1-Jul-2001
High-temperature superconducting tape licensed
Los Alamos National Laboratory has licensed patents and applications related to its technology for manufacturing high-temperature superconducting tape to IGC-SuperPower of Latham, N.Y., a wholly owned subsidiary of Intermagnetics General Corp.

Contact: Dean Peterson, Brian Newnam
dpeterson@lanl.gov
505-665-3030
DOE/Los Alamos National Laboratory

1-Jul-2001
Radiation bystander effects
An important discovery about the effects of low-level radiation on cells is altering long-held beliefs about risk assessment in radiation exposure.

Contact: Bruce Lehnert
lehnert@lanl.gov
505-667-2753
DOE/Los Alamos National Laboratory

1-Jul-2001
Argonne Wakefield Accelerator supplies more Big Bang for buck
Researchers at Argonne National Laboratory have demonstrated a technique called wakefield acceleration that can power a linear, high-energy particle accelerator by using a low-energy particle accelerator like a booster in a multistage rocket. This could make possible collisions powerful enough to generate particles not seen since the Big Bang.

Contact: Evelyn Brown
eabrown@anl.gov
630-252-5501
DOE/Argonne National Laboratory

1-Jul-2001
Faster, lighter computers possible with nanotechnology
Smaller, lighter computers and an end to worries about electrical failures sending hours of on-screen work into an inaccessible limbo mark the potential result of Argonne research on tiny ferroelectric crystals.

Contact: Richard Greb
rgreb@anl.gov
630-252-5565
DOE/Argonne National Laboratory

1-Jul-2001
New life for old scrap
Scott Chumbley and Alan Russell, two Ames Laboratory researchers have refined a process that makes it commercially viable to recover the neodymium from tons of stockpiled magnetic scrap.

Contact: Steve Karsjen
karsjen@ameslab.gov
515-294-5643
DOE/Ames Laboratory

27-Jun-2001
Keeping trucks and the nation on the road to prosperity
The 21st Century Truck Partnership aims to secure the future of the nation's trucking industry by developing technologies to increase safety, fuel economy, performance, and to lower emissions. It combines the resources and capabilities of the Department of Energy, Department of Transportation, Department of Defense, Environmental Protection Agency, and 16 industrial partners.

Contact: Ron Walli
wallira@ornl.gov
865-576-0226
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

20-Jun-2001
2001 Discover Magazine Innovation Awards
Discover Magazine and the Christopher Columbus Foundation recognized scientists at the Department of Energy's Pacific Northwest National Laboratory in a ceremony today for developing two innovative technologies that will address vital health and humanitarian issues.

Contact: Staci Maloof
Staci.Maloof@pnl.gov
509-372-6313
DOE/Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

20-Jun-2001
Scientists push enzyme evolution into high gear
The Brookhaven study offers insight into how enzymes evolve and may one day lead to methods to boost production of other useful plant products.

Contact: Karen McNulty Walsh
kmcnulty@bnl.gov
631-344-8350
DOE/Brookhaven National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
Disease detectives
ORNL researchers are developing two types of miniaturized devices for diagnosing diseases. These devices are based on cantilevers and biochips.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
Controlling carbon in hybrid poplar trees
ORNL scientists are helping to search for genes that could allow the creation of trees that store more carbon and offer higher-value products.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
A model fish for pollutant studies
The zebrafish is a model organism for studying the effects of endocrine-disrupting chemicals on gene and protein expression.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
SNS and biological research
Three world-class biological instruments are being designed for the Spallation Neutron Source. They will help biologists determine the atomic-level structure of proteins and other signaling compounds that allow cells to communicate and coordinate activities across an organism. The research could lead to safer, more effective drugs.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
Microbe probe
ORNL researchers are using gene chips, mass spectrometry, and computational analysis to understand what microbe genes do.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
Protein prediction tool has good prospects
ORNL ranks high in its ability to computationally predict protein structures. The next step is to speed up predictions to facilitate the search for effective drugs.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
Human genome analyzed using supercomputer
A computational analysis of the human genome by ORNL and UT researchers provides insights into what our genes do.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
The mouse house: From old to new
While some ORNL mice are allowed to grow old for studies of aging, mutant mouse embryos are being frozen, awaiting birth after the new Mouse House is built.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
Lab on a chip used for protein studies
ORNL's lab on a chip is being used commercially to identify proteins and shows promise for drug discovery and disease screening.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
Rapid genetic disease screening possible using laser mass spectrometry
Laser desorption mass spectrometry is emerging as a new tool for screening populations for various genetic diseases

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
Protein identification by mass spectrometry
ORNL researchers are improving mass spectrometry tools to speed up protein identification and to screen for disease-causing proteins and bacteria.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

19-Jun-2001
Surprises in the mouse genome
In the live organism, not all mouse and human genes have predictable functions, and proteins with similar structures can have different functions.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

18-Jun-2001
Search for signs of inflammatory disease
You fall on your shoulder and tear some cartilage, causing bone to rub against bone. Your shoulder becomes inflamed and begins to hurt because cytokine, a small signal protein secreted by your immune system, has recruited white blood cells to clean up the damage.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

18-Jun-2001
Curing cancer in mice
ORNL researchers have shown that a radioisotope-bearing antibody can target the blood vessels of lung tumors in mice, destroying the tumors.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

18-Jun-2001
MicroCAT 'sees' hidden mouse defects
ORNL's X-ray computed tomography system allows internal defects and organ changes in small animals to be mapped.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

18-Jun-2001
Obesity-related gene in mouse discovered at ORNL
Some mice born at ORNL have grown dangerously fat, even though they have been on a low-fat diet since birth. Although they do not appear overweight, these mice have a mutated gene that plays a strong role in causing obesity in the form of internal fat deposits that are hazardous to their health.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

18-Jun-2001
Mouse models for the human disease of chronic hereditary tyrosinemia
When a section of mouse chromosome 7 containing the coat color c gene is deleted by exposing mice to radiation, "albino" mice are born with a white, hairless coat.

Contact: Billy Stair
stairb@ornl.gov
865-574-4160
DOE/Oak Ridge National Laboratory

Showing stories 976-1000 out of 1066 stories.
<< < 35 | 36 | 37 | 38 | 39 | 40 | 41 | 42 | 43 > >>

 

 

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