Stories with the tag: Proteomics
Nature’s figured it out already, how to best break down food into fuel. Now scientists have caught up, showing that fungi found in the guts of goats, horses and sheep could help fill up your gas tank too.
Release Date: 2/18/2016
In the quest for renewable fuels, scientists are taking lessons from a humble bacterium that fills our oceans and covers moist surfaces the world over.
Release Date: 11/10/2015
The Department of Energy's Pacific Northwest National Laboratory and Oregon Health & Science University in Portland, Oregon, are joining forces to answer some of the world’s most complex biomedical questions.
Release Date: 5/6/2015
Scientists looking at microbes in different types of Arctic soil are learning more about the transition from frozen tundra to methane-producing bog.
Release Date: 3/4/2015
Scientists using exceptionally bright and fast X-rays can determine what a protein looks like with the thinnest sheet of proteins yet.
Release Date: 2/13/2014
Scientists have captured redox reactions inside living cells of Synechococcus, a tiny organism that’s big in the world of biofuels research.
Release Date: 11/25/2013
Scientists looking to create a potent blend of enzymes to transform materials like corn stalks and wood chips into fuels have developed a test that should turbocharge their efforts.
Release Date: 11/4/2013
2013 ushered in two new honors for PNNL's Richard D. Smith, an analytical biochemist who pushes the bounds of mass spectrometry.
Release Date: 10/25/2013
A new study in PLOS ONE that examined food poisoning infection as-it-happens in mice revealed harmful bacteria take over beneficial bacteria within the gut amid previously unseen changes to the gut environment.
Release Date: 6/26/2013
A new $18 million study seeks to provide a detailed molecular understanding of how humans respond to Flu, Ebola and West Nile Viruses. The study's goal is to design and develop new drugs to thwart infection.
Release Date: 6/6/2013