news 2014

Pharmacology - Mar 26
Pharmacology
Clinical trials on Covid-19 at university hospital TUM Klinikum rechts der Isar The university hospital is participating in studies on new medications for people suffering from Covid-19. As part of a clinical study, patients can be treated with medications that are still under development. 50 patients infected with the novel Coronavirus are currently being treated at the university hospital TUM Klinikum rechts der Isar.
Chemistry - Mar 26
Chemistry

Flavorings containing benzaldehyde can develop benzene under the influence of light - In 2013, the Stiftung Warentest found harmful benzene in drinks with cherry flavor.

Materials Science - Mar 24
Materials Science

In the production of compounds, chemists have the fundamental goal of finding strategies that are most selective and avoid waste products.

Life Sciences - Mar 25

Z-form nucleic acids are double-stranded DNA and RNA molecules with an unusual left-handed double helix structure, as opposed to the classical right-handed Watson-Crick double helix. Z-nucleic acids were discovered more than 40 years ago, but their biological function has remained poorly understood.

Health - Mar 20
Health

More and more, people are using internet forums as first place to look for information on health issues.


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Life Sciences - Health - 09.12.2014
Invasion to the inside
In order to multiply, influenza viruses are dependent on cells of a human or animal body. They board those cells, for example all along the lung surface, and their genetic material migrates into the nucleus, where it is replicated. As a result, new viruses come to life. A team led by scientists from the Cells-in-Motion Cluster of Excellence (CiM), University of Münster, has now, for the first time, succeeded in visualizing structures of the viral genome inside of human cells by light microscopy.

Life Sciences - Computer Science / Telecom - 03.04.2014
Schleimige Computer: Künstlerisch-wissenschaftliche Studie zu Schleimpilz-Forschung
Der Computer der Zukunft könnte um einiges schleimiger sein als die Silizium-Geräte, mit denen wir es heutzutage zu tun haben. Genau damit befasst sich die Studie, die Theresa Schubert (Bauhaus-Universität Weimar, Professur Gestaltung medialer Umgebungen) und Andrew Adamatzky (University of the West of England, Bristol) in dem renommierten Journal 'Materials Today' veröffentlicht haben.

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