For the first time in over a decade, scientists from the CNRS and the Institut de radioastronomie millimétrique 1 , together with international colleagues, have observed a tidal disruption event (TDE) with jets, a very rare occurrence resulting from an encounter between a star and a supermassive black hole (SMBH).
Bats are asymptomatic carriers of a multitude of viruses that are pathogenic to most other mammals. How has their immune system evolved to shield them from these pathogens? A team of scientists-the majority affiliated with the CNRS, Claude Bernard Lyon 1 University, and ENS de Lyon 1 - has just published an article in Science Advances addressing that question.
Professeure régulière ou professeur régulier - Physiologie moléculaire Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières (UQTR)
Professeure régulière ou professeur régulier - Anatomie générale Université du Québec à Trois-Rivières (UQTR)
Unit Laboratory Manager European Molecular Biology Laboratory, EMBL, Grenoble
Full Professor or Associate Professor (promotion track) for STEM Education University of Luxembourg
Full Professor or Associate Professor (promotion track) of Inclusive Education University of Luxembourg
Full Professor in Educational Sciences (Teacher Training) University of Luxembourg
Master's degrees Scholarships of Excellence
Ni Luh Dewi Sintiari, accessit of the Charles Delorme Graphs Thesis Prize
New collaborations between academic research and business to develop the high-performance batteries of the future
YAP, protein involved in staphylococcus aureus infections, opens the door to new therapeutic strategies
How can bats harbor so many viruses without developing symptoms?
Steroid hormone metabolites activate the pyrin inflammasome
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