INTESTINAL CELLS “REMODEL” IN RESPONSE TO A FATTY MEAL
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New work led by Carnegie’s Steven Farber, with help from Yixian Zheng’s lab, sheds light on how form follows function for intestinal cells responding to high-fat foods that are rich in cholesterol and triglycerides.
Embryology’s Zehra Nizami Receives Fourth Postdoctoral Innovation and Excellence (PIE) Award
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‘Ghost Fibers’ Left Behind by Injured Muscle Cells Guide Stem Cells Into Position for Regeneration
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Baltimore, MD—A first-of-its-kind study on almost 20,000 K-12 underrepresented public school students shows that Project BioEYES, based at Carnegie’s Department of Embryology, is effective at increasing students’ science knowledge and positive attitudes about science....
Baltimore, MD— New work led by Carnegie’s Steven Farber, with help from Yixian Zheng’s lab, sheds light on how form follows function for intestinal cells responding to high-fat foods that are rich in cholesterol and triglycerides. Their findings are published in the Journal...
Baltimore, MD---Athletes, the elderly and those with degenerative muscle disease would all benefit from accelerated muscle repair. When skeletal muscles, those connected to the bone, are injured, muscle stem cells wake up from a dormant state and repair the damage. When...
Monday, December 12, 2016 - 12:15am
Johns Hopkins School of Medicine
Department of Neuroscience
Host: Marnie Halpern
Tuesday, December 13, 2016 - 12:15pm
UT Southwestern Medical Center
Department of Molecular Biophysics
Wednesday, December 14, 2016 - 12:15pm
Stowers Institute for Medical Research & University of Kansas Medical Center