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New research by scientists at Oxford Brookes University has identified specific genes which could provide vital information about the biology of developmental coordination disorder (DCD), also known as dyspraxia.
Scientists at Oxford Brookes University have developed a new single-cell transcriptomic method which will aid multiple fields of biology, including the study of human health, disease and injury.
INDEPTH Final meeting: "From chromatin domains to nuclear compartments in model plants and crop species“
Medical research into eye genetics at Oxford Brookes University has received a funding pledge of £2 million from Baillie Gifford, an international investment business.
Three labs involved in the INDEPTH Cost Action have come together to produce an exciting manuscript that looks at intra-nuclear nucleoskeleton attachment points at nuclear pores.
Exciting new preprint featuring labs that are INDEPTH participants.
Scientists from three UK institutions including Oxford Brookes University have been awarded £2.3million to investigate how a parasite grows in humans.
Francesca Lopez and colleagues have published a paper in The Plant Cell, which is a testament to the excellent interactions that have developed during the INDEPTH project.
Advances in DNA sequencing have uncovered a rare syndrome which is caused by variations in the gene SATB1. Discovery of this genetic syndrome is hoped to provide information to families and individuals affected by SATB1-syndrome
Professor Christophe Tatout and Dr Sophie Desset from University Clermont Auvergne lead this technical webinar on NucleusJ 2.0. This is a new release of NucleusJ. a tool to analyze nuclear morphology and chromatin organization in plant and animal cells.