Scientists have discovered a previously unknown layer lurking in the human eye.

PHARMAMEDIJOBS.COM TO REWRITE THE TEXTBOOKS!
The new found body part, dubbed Dua's layer, is a skinny but tough structure measuring just 15 microns thick, where one micron is one-millionth of a meter and more than 25,000 microns equal an inch. It sits at the back of th

New half-match bone marrow transplants

Half-matched bone marrow or stem cell transplants for blood cancer patients have typically been linked to disappointing clinical outcomes. However, a clinical trial conducted at the Kimmel Cancer Center at Jefferson testing its unique, two-step half-match procedure has produced some promising results: the probability of overall survival was 45 percent in all patients after three years and 75 percent in patients who were in remission at the time of the transplant.  

 


Reporting in the journal Blood in a published-ahead-of-print article dated August 25, Neal Flomenberg, M.

New generation asthma drug could improve metabolism

Formoterol, a new generation asthma medication, shows great promise for improving fat and protein metabolism, say Australian researchers, who have tested this effect in a small sample of men. The scientists presented their results on Saturday 4 June 2011 at The Endocrine Society's 93rd Annual Meeting in Boston.  

The research team comprises members of Professor Ken Ho's lab from Sydney's Garvan Institute of Medical Research as well as Professor Ric Day, a clinical pharmacologist from St.

New Technology Solves Problems for Healthcare Marketers

Posted by Pharmamedijobs.com  October 5th, 2016

If you’re still dealing with high costs, long timeframes and other restraints associated with digital development, you are missing out on some exciting new developments. Healthcare marketing and communications professionals are

MARKETING IS GIVING

Monday, October 15, 2016

Marketing is not just about the sales outcomes it produces … marketing is not taking – money from the pocket of the customer!  Marketing is creating, communicating and delivering value to the prospect, and, in return for having gained customer satisfaction, the prospect becomes a customer, by giving money or barter goods or prescriptions, to the marketer.   Marketing is verily achieving the acme of success: obtaining unsolicited appreciation (in form of words or gestures) from the customer.   Marketing is obtaining appreciation and thence, word – of – mouth publicity!   

 

To give value, marketers should understand –

 

a)      What is possible by them to give to the target audience?

b)      How can they give to the target group: the most ethical, effective and efficient way?

c)      What exactly are the target group’s ethical needs/wants/desires…

d)     What is the framework of ethics for this ‘giving of a value offering(s)’?

 

Gaining appreciation

 

Besides, the concept of ‘giving value’, marketers need to have the knack of gaining appreciation, preferably unsolicited appreciation: marketers should make even the most dodgy or pugnacious or fault-finding or reserved prescriber/customer appreciate the marketer’s value offering:  and then, translating this appreciation into tangible business or sales results.

We are all mutants

Each one of us receives approximately 60 new mutations in our genome from our parents. 

This striking value is published in the first-ever direct measure of new mutations coming from mother and father in whole human genomes published recently. 

For the firs

Finding genetic mistakes that fuel cancer

Finding genetic mistakes that fuel cancer

A dramatically better computer tool for finding the genetic missteps that fuel cancer has been developed by St. Jude Children's Research Hospital � Washington University Pediatric Cancer Genome Project investigators. Scientists are using the new algorithm to help identify the chromosomal rearrangements and DNA insertions or deletions unique to cancer.

Gonorrhea may become resistant to all antibiotics sooner than anticipated

 

JOE MILLER/CDC

Neisseria Gonorrhoeae

By HELEN BRANSWELL @HelenBranswel

lSEPTEMBER 21, 2016

Experts have been worried for a while that time is running out for the last working cures for gonorrhea infections. On Wednesday, some revealed there may be even less time left on the clock than had been previously thought.

Scientists from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and Hawaii’s department of health reported a cluster of cases of gonorrhea in that state in which the Neisseria gonorrhoeae bacteria showed high-level resistance to one of the drugs, azithromycin, as well as reduced susceptibility to the second drug, ceftriaxone.

Freeze-dried drug factories could make a slew of medicines — just add water

 

WYSS INSTITUTE/HARVARD UNIVERSITY

The team envisions that freeze-dried components could be carried in portable kits, such as this mock-up.

By ERIC BOODMAN @ericboodman

SEPTEMBER 22, 2016

The contraption looks and sounds like a washing machine: a rumbling box with a circular window near the floor.

But if you look inside, you won’t see a whir of clothes; instead you’ll see a ring of crystalline ice.

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