Life sciences

Physics - Life Sciences - Sep 18
Physics - Life Sciences
The adaptability of living flow networks can be examined excellently on the slime mold Physarum polycephalum. Microinjection allows to mark the flow in Physarum in color.
Life Sciences - Health - Sep 18
Life Sciences - Health

Researchers at EPFL have made a surprising discovery about how bile acids act as signaling molecules to boost intestinal regeneration.

Health - Life Sciences - Sep 17

When the first pregnant woman diagnosed with COVID-19 was admitted to Yale New Haven Hospital in March, she was in her second trimester and critically ill. At the time, almost nothing was known about how the novel coronavirus disease impacted pregnant mothers and their unborn children.

Environment - Life Sciences - Sep 17
Environment - Life Sciences

As we try to take care of ourselves and each other during the COVID-19 pandemic, why not also check on our friends in the ocean as well?

Life Sciences - Agronomy - Sep 17
Life Sciences - Agronomy

The secret of how fibre shapes the structure of plant cell walls has been revealed, with potentially wide-ranging applications ranging from nutrition and health to agriculture.

Health - Life Sciences - Sep 17

Aligning Science Across Parkinson's initiative supports international project aiming to unravel the biology of a gene linked to Parkinson's disease In August, a team of researchers at the University of California San Diego published groundbreaking back-to-back studies describing unprecedented details of a protein linked to genetically inherited Parkinson's disease.

Life Sciences - Campus - Sep 17
Life Sciences - Campus

Biologists observing the formation of leaves noticed the nuclei moved in bewildering ways. Further investigation uncovered proteins that act as compasses and motors, guiding the divisions of individual cells to create the overall pattern of the leaf.

Life Sciences - Health - Sep 17

Most people have experienced, at some point in their lives, a sudden unexpected fright. Even after a shadowy figure in a darkened room turns out to just be a chair, your heart rate is still high, your palms stay sweaty, and your senses remain alert for another threat.

Life Sciences - Sep 17

The painful toxins wielded by a giant Australian stinging tree are surprisingly similar to the toxins found in spiders and cone snails, University of Queensland researchers have found. The Gympie-Gympie stinging tree is one of the world's most venomous plants and causes extreme long-lasting pain.

Selected Jobs
Life Sciences - 18.09
Internship position in Biochemical Engineering in Development Optical Biosensors CSEM - Centre Suisse d’Electronique et de Microtechnique, Landquart (GR)
Life Sciences - 17.09
PhD student position in Pediatric Oncology CHUV/UNIL, Lausanne
Research Management - 11.09
Wissenschaftliche/r Mitarbeiter/in 80-100% Schweizerische Nationalfonds (SNF), Bern
Life Sciences - 28.08
Faculty Position in Bio/Medical Instrumentation EPFL, Lausanne
Computer Science - 01.08
Computational Researcher Data Analysis Platform BASF, Gent
Health - 17.09
Postdoc in Exosome biology and Endothelial dysfunction University of Southern Denmark
Life Sciences - 17.09
Research Scientist in Proteomics and Chemical Proteomics Technische Universität Wien
Life Sciences - 11.09
University Assistant (post doc) Universität Wien
Employers of the Week

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