Moderate-intensity exercise can improve cognitive function in people who are sleep deprived and have low levels of oxygen, researchers have found.
By giving living cells a 'poke' and monitoring the results, scientists have gotten their first glimpse of how whole cells respond to external mechanical pressure.
In healthy pregnancy, nanoparticles secreted by maternal gut bacteria migrate to the amniotic fluid, containing molecules derived from bacteria.
Sensitivity to common food allergens such as cow's milk and peanuts could be a cause of heart disease, according to new research.
Researchers have reported the live birth of a 'chimeric' monkey composed of cells that originate from two genetically distinct embryos of the same species of monkey.
Researchers have discovered that turning brain immune cells into neurons successfully restores brain function after stroke-like injury in mice.
Sanofi has officially opened its latest research site at Griffith University's Gold Coast campus, which is set to bring global biomedical R&D to the region.
Both oestrogen and progesterone act on a small population of neurons in the brain to switch on parental behaviour even before offspring arrive.
Understanding how pathogens replicate, infect cells and evade the immune system may pave the way to treatments for infectious diseases.
The delay in therapeutic action of antidepressants has been a puzzle to psychiatrists ever since they were first discerned over 50 years ago — a puzzle that now appears to have been solved.
The spread of damaged genetic material, the mitochondrial DNA, causes the symptoms reminiscent of Parkinson's disease and its progression to dementia.
A machine learning algorithm was able to differentiate between people with and without long COVID with 96% accuracy, based on distinctive features detected in the blood.
While patient factors are critical in determining mortality risks, specific genes are linked to golden staph's antibiotic resistance, along with the bacteria's ability to linger in the blood.
Killer T cells in older adults, directed against influenza viruses, closely resemble those found in newborns and children, but struggle to recognise infected cells.
Some cardiac arrest patients revived by CPR had clear memories of experiencing death and even had brain patterns that were linked to thought and memory while unconscious.