High levels of methylmalonic acid in old age may increase risks of cancer metastasis, indicates study
Methylmalonic acid or MMA, but it is produced in small amounts every time your body converts food into energy.
Canadian researchers reveal they might be able to stop cancer from becoming drug resistant by restricting lipid synthesis
Scientists believe that cancer treatments can prove to be more effective if they simultaneously restrict LUR1, FASN and other components that could lead to the importing of lipids
Dogs have smell receptors 10,000 times more accurate than humans, making them highly sensitive to odour.
This technology will be key to finding disease-causing genes, and their drug targets: Researcher.
The technique has the potential to provide a low-invasive method of determining if breast cancer.
Women in Science: What Sonam Mehrotra's studies on DNA replication and damage mean for cancer research
This week, in our #WomenInScience series, we're profiling the work of ACTREC's cancer biologist Sonam Mehrotra
The robots, which measured about the size of a blood cell, were guided magnetically to sites in the stomach of rats.
Cancer of the uterine cervix, also known as cervical cancer, is the second leading cause of cancer deaths among women in India.
Researchers have found that an antibody — originally developed for studying the autoimmune condition multiple sclerosis — can promote the immune system's ability to fight cancer and decreases tumour growth.
Canadian researchers have discovered how cancer cells become invisible to the body's immune system which may help in developing immune biomarkers that can potentially stop the disease in its tracks.
Researchers have developed a new, non-invasive method which can kill cancer cells in two hours, an advance that may significantly help people with inoperable or hard-to-reach tumours, as well as young children stricken with the deadly disease.
A small molecule that resets the 'biological clock' of cancer cells can help shrink tumour growth and lead to potential new therapy to treat cancer, says a research.
A group of young Mexican researchers has developed a low-cost technology that detects tumour cells in a blood sample.
Researchers have developed a simple and versatile method for making artificial anti-cancer molecules that mimic the properties of one of the body's natural defence systems.