New research on inflammation could lead to better treatments to improve outcomes for people with advanced or previously untreatable cancers.
Researchers from UNSW have uncovered how these tiny organisms can restore their movement in unfavourable conditions.
A study in cell lines shows a previously under-characterised protein in humans supports cholesterol synthesis.
Asymptomatic sickle cell disease patients actually lack a tiny part of the genome, UNSW scientists have shown.
Scientists have tracked and analysed cancer cell behaviour with a novel cellular ‘barcoding technology’.
Scientists have found microchromosomes are the origin of all vertebrate genomes, meaning the human genome is less 'normal' than we thought.
Naming of Iridoteuthis merlini recognises UNSW DVC’s valued contribution to the Australian Museum.
UNSW researchers have mapped the DNA sequencing of the Basenji which sits at the base of the domestic dog family tree.
A jelly-like sea sponge has helped shed light on an elusive part of the human genome, with implications for biomedical research and healthcare.
Bacteria from the mouth could hold clues to understanding – and potentially treating – severe ulcerative colitis, a painful bowel disease.