Latest research findings from the Institute for Basic Biomedical Sciences
Easy to manufacture and update, these new vaccines may be a powerful tool against emerging variants and other infectious diseases.
Cilia are tiny fingerlike protrusions that sweep away debris and mucus. In these 3D images of epithelial cells in a mouse’s trachea, scientist and Johns Hopkins University President’s Frontier Award winner Andrew Holland, and Ph.D. candidate Gina LoMastro, demonstrate how cells build cilia.
Black History Month, and every month, is a time to highlight work by Black students and faculty members at the Institute for Basic Biomedical Sciences that sets new standards and breaks through milestones to open the doors to science a little wider.
What happens in the brain when we need some shut eye? The answer: a flurry of electrical activity that looks like a colorful, hazy dream cloud.
Scientists are racing to develop better ways to detect emerging SARS-CoV-2 strains among the high number of diagnosed infections.
Researchers found that the soft, cartilaginous tissue in mice’s spines becomes hardened and Swiss cheese-like with age, allowing for painful nerves to infiltrate. The holes could be an opening for researchers to develop drugs to stop the painful nerve growth.
Neuroeconomist Daeyeol Lee discusses his new book and the development of artificial intelligence, asking 'Will AI ever surpass human intelligence?'
In a recent study, researchers found that humans are turning i n v i s i b l e.
The first in a series of short essays act as “signposts” to highlight historical research on prior responses to rapidly spreading disease among populations. Exploring the world’s previous experience with epidemics and pandemics, these posts aim to help a general audience learn how past responses offer enduring lessons for the future.
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