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Transforming the more common type A blood into type O could build up blood supplies and reduce shortages around the globe.
They want to find out why the large, long-lived creatures seem to be genetically protected against many cancers.
National Institutes of Health scientists use epigenetics to help predict disease development.
The massive marine animal’s super healing powers hold promise, say researchers.
The technology, which tracks DNA, is promising but “very proof of principle at this point.”
“To make a significant impact in treating this kind of cancer, we need to find it earlier,” says medical oncologist Brian Wolphin, MD, MPH...
The researchers say their discovery suggests potential new targeted therapeutic strategies for the disease.
Compounds released during vaping could boost cancer risk.
But scientists continue to overlook Africans in genome research.
The animals have 100 times as many cells as humans but rarely get cancer. New gene studies may help explain why.
Cancer is bound up with the basic instructions of life, carried by every cell within its DNA.
“If we can help clinicians shift their focus to those most at risk, that would be really helpful,” said NCI’s Stefanie Nelson, PhD.
The test, by 23andMe, analyzes DNA to help detect an increased risk of developing breast, ovarian or prostate cancers.
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