- Don’t let Europe’s open-science dream drift
- Now that the major players have agreed to the giant European Open Science Cloud, it’s time to get the project moving.
- 2017-06-20 00:00:00
- Protect funding for US earthquake early-warning system
- Donald Trump’s proposed cuts to ShakeAlert puts the west coast at risk.
- Heatwaves to soar above the hot air of climate politics
- Future generations will fear, rather than fend for, the global environment.
- 2017-06-20 00:00:00
- A year on, Brexit brings lessons in uncertainty
- It is more important to understand the electorate than to make predictions about the outcome of elections, says Jane Green.
- Jane Green 2017-06-20 00:00:00
- SEVEN DAYS
- The week in science: 16–22 June 2017.
- Macron consolidates electoral victory
- The party of France’s recently elected president won an absolute majority in its first general elections, with an agenda that included strong support for research.
- Declan Butler 2017-06-19 00:00:00
- Ancient oak's youthful genome surprises biologists
- DNA of 234-year-old tree has few mutations, giving weight to idea that plants protect their stem cells.
- Heidi Ledford 2017-06-19 00:00:00
- China’s genomics giant to make stock-market debut
- Once the world's biggest DNA sequencer for research, BGI is now looking to medical applications to boost profits.
- David Cyranoski
- Teeth tell tale of hippo’s quick spread across Africa
- Fossils from ancient hippo ancestor suggest that grass helped the animals to conquer a continent.
- Traci Watson 2017-06-20 00:00:00
- New concerns raised over value of genome-wide disease studies
- Large analyses dredge up 'peripheral' genetic associations that offer little biological insight, researchers say.
- Ewen Callaway 2017-06-15 00:00:00
- China cracks down on fake peer reviews
- Funding agencies announce harsh penalties and stronger policing efforts.
- David Cyranoski 2017-06-20 00:00:00
- How sea-floor sensors could save the world from natural disasters
- Geophysicists are racing to monitor underwater faults in Earth’s crust so they can provide warning of the next big earthquake and tsunami.
- Alexandra Witze
- Track batteries degrading in real time
- Monitor deforming electrodes to speed development of renewable-energy storage, write Liqiang Mai, Mengyu Yan and Yunlong Zhao.
- Yunlong Zhao 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Botany: He made plants a profession
- Jim Endersby revisits the legacy of trailblazing botanist Joseph Dalton Hooker.
- Jim Endersby 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Consent: Data-sharing for indigenous peoples
- Broad-consent models for human studies, which leave decisions on data-sharing to the researchers, may not be appropriate for work with indigenous peoples. Making the sharing of data almost impossib…
- Sarah Tishkoff 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Philosophy: Religion's openness towards science
- Your Editorial suggests that Pope Francis's meeting with patients and researchers is evidence of “a new openness [of religion] towards science”, in the spirit of his 2015 encyclical…
- Frank W. Nicholas 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Counterfeit drugs: Fight fake reagents with digital tools
- Digital technologies are emerging that could be used to stop the burgeoning market in fake research reagents that are contaminating global biomedical supply chains (see Nature545, 148–150;10.1038…
- Don Gunasekera 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Ecology: Document India's floral biodiversity
- This month's bicentenary of the birth of Joseph Dalton Hooker, one of the great botanical explorers of the nineteenth century, is a good time to highlight the urgent need to document India'…
- R. Ganesan 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Sustainability: A greener culture
- Creative minds are shrinking research's big carbon footprint.
- Julia Rosen 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Women in science: Finding consensus
- Gender shapes US university officials' take on ways to recruit and retain women in STEM.
- 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Memories to come
- Is this the real life?
- Paul Alex Gray 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Effects of a ketamine metabolite on synaptic NMDAR function
- arising from P. Zanos et al. Nature533, 481–486 (2016); doi:10.1038/nature17998Clinical data have demonstrated rapid and sustained antidepressant effects of ketamine, a noncompetitive NMDAR (N-me…
- Lisa M. Monteggia 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Zanos et al. reply
- Replying to K. Suzuki et al. Nature546, http://dx.doi.org/10.1038/nature22084 (2017)In the accompanying Comment, Suzuki et al. confirmed our previous findings that the ketamine metabolite (2R,6…
- Todd D. Gould 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- The Spotlight article 'The genetic microscope' (Nature545, S25–S27; 2017) said that Orit Rozenblatt-Rosen was an associate director at the Klarman Cell Observatory. In fact, she is the sc…
- 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Vision: These retinas are made for walkin'
- Measurements of the activity of neurons called direction-selective ganglion cells in the mouse retina explain how visual motion encoded by the eye maps onto body movements such as walking. See Arti…
- Damon A. Clark 2017-06-07 00:00:00
- Particle physics: No sign of asymmetry in the strong force
- The strong force binds the constituents of nuclei together. Differences between the force's fundamental interactions and their mirror images were thought to have been observed in heavy-ion coll…
- Alexandru Florin Dobrin 2017-06-14 00:00:00
- 50 & 100 Years Ago
- 50 Years AgoIndividual plants of the amphibious buttercup species Ranunculus flabellaris Raf. are known to produce leaves of differing morphologies in response to different environments. Leaves pro…
- 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Bacterial pathogens: A spoonful of sugar could be the medicine
- Pili are filamentous bacterial structures that promote adhesion to host cells. It emerges that a small molecule that inhibits this adhesion can prevent colonization of the mouse gut by a pathogenic…
- Eric G. Pamer 2017-06-14 00:00:00
- Genomics: The feline line
- A study of ancient cat DNA that uses samples from different times and from around the world provides insights into the spread and evolution of these enigmatic creatures. Writing in Nature Ecology &…
- Luíseach Nic Eoin 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Quantum physics: Interactions propel a magnetic dance
- A combination of leading-edge techniques has enabled interaction-induced magnetic motion to be observed for pairs of ultracold atoms — a breakthrough in the development of models of complex quant…
- Lindsay J. LeBlanc 2017-06-21 00:00:00
- Neuroinflammation: Synapses pruned in lupus
- Lupus is an autoimmune disease that can cause brain dysfunction. Studies in mouse models of lupus find that interferon proteins can cause the brain's immune cells to trim the synaptic connectio…
- David Hunt 2017-06-14 00:00:00
- Climate science: Clouds unfazed by haze
- The extent to which aerosols affect climate is highly uncertain. Observations of clouds interacting with aerosols from a volcanic eruption suggest that the effect is much smaller than was once fear…
- Bjorn Stevens 2017-06-21 00:00:00
Hôm nayxem trận Đức - Anh
Sắp tớinhững ngày đầu tiên ở Gatersleben
Cuối tuầnchuẩn bị cho cuộc sống mới tại Gatersleben
Họ và tênCao Xuân Hiếu
Nơi ởGatersleben, Germany
Quê quánHà Nội, Vietnam
Sinh nhậtNovember 10th
Nghề nghiệpIPK, Gatersleben
Trường họcTiến sĩ, Đại học EMAU Greifswald
Tự giới thiệuTôi làm ở phòng Công nghệ ADN ứng dụng trong Trung tâm Khoa học Tự nhiên & Công nghệ Quốc gia (Hà Nội) từ 2001 đến 2004. Sau đó, tôi làm nghiên cứu sinh tại Greifswald (Đức) về proteomics của một loài vi khuẩn biển Rhodopirellula baltica. Sau khi lấy học vị Tiến sĩ ngành Vi sinh vật học (2008), tôi làm khoảng 1 năm tại Đại học mở Amsterdam (Hà Lan) về thế hệ thuốc kháng sinh mới thông qua tương tác protein - protein. Hiện nay tôi mới chuyển về Viện Di truyền và Nuôi cấy Cây lương thực tại Gatersleben (Đức) để làm về cây cải dầu, cây nắp ấm và bèo tấm