Sonia de Assis does not report any financial information.

This approach may have developed in the 30 to 35 % of people with hemophilia, the inhibitory working against the work against the missing clotting protein.. Sonia de Assis does not report any financial information.lead to complications. Use new method to bleeding in hemophilia taxeshave investigators at Children Research Institute, Blood Center of Wisconsin, Blood Research Institute and the Medical College of Wisconsin, a new way to get the blood clot by helping the missing clotting factor packaged in the patient discovers own platelets. In the October 2008 issue of Blood, researchers describe how to use a gene-modified bone marrow transplantation to initiate clotting in hemophilia be.

For people with hemophilia, this means research the potential relief a constant load condition. People by gene therapy. Been treated every time Currently they can bled. Currently they can receive treatments three times a week, but these are very costly and time consuming. The results this study provide hope that people with hemophilia may lead a disease free life.

The marrow is removed from the patient, and stem cells are factor VIII, a clotting factor placed in the placed in the treated platelets. The bone marrow is to the patient to the patient, who then retains the essential clotting mechanisms to bleeding that would not stop otherwise lead to complications.The scientists describe development of an experimental sensors made from a special biofuel cell, explosives, as substantially like essentially as a a battery-powered device, which composed of a thin layer sandwiching between one electrode of from mitochondria on carbon basis and a gas-permeable electrode. In laboratory studies with nitrobenzene as a test compound, of the sensor revealed a marked increase of the electric power of presence of said substance, the sensor indicates potential for detecting TNT and neighboring explosives, say the researchers.

Music players, living cells service in New Explosive Detector – Journal of American Society.

In the new study, Shelley Minteer, Marguerite Germain, and Robert Arechederra like to point out that today explosive detectors are expensive, bulky and complex. The Company need smaller, cheaper, simple detect appliances, based on an efficiency that can perhaps be built into mobile phones and handheld digital music players, the researchers suggest.