Blog Archives

Breast Cancer: Performance of prognostic signatures

February 17, 2018 – In a new study, published in JAMA Oncology online on February 15, 2018, a comparison of the performance of 6 prognostic signatures for estrogen receptor (ER) –positive breast cancer was performed in a secondary analysis of a randomized clinical trial.

Read more ›

Tags: , , , , , , , ,

thasso: conditions

thasso: tweets

thasso post: magazine

View my Flipboard Magazine.

thasso: categories

thasso: archives

thasso: simple chat

You must be a registered user to participate in this chat.

  • Genes, the social environment, and adolescent smoking September 17, 2019
    Adolescence is a time of dramatic change. It marks a period of significant physical transformation—such as the drive toward sexual maturity. But it can also be a time of considerable psychological change and social experimentation.
  • Cause of rare, fatal disorder in young children pinpointed September 17, 2019
    Scientists at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis appear to have solved a decades-long mystery regarding the precise biochemical pathway leading to a fatal genetic disorder in children that results in seizures, developmental regression and death, usually around age 3. Studying a mouse model with the same human illness—called Krabbe disease—the researchers also […]
  • Gene-targeted cancer drugs, slow release overcome resistance September 16, 2019
    Biomedical engineers at Duke University have developed a method to address failures in a promising anti-cancer drug, bringing together tools from genome engineering, protein engineering and biomaterials science to improve the efficacy, accuracy and longevity of certain cancer therapies.
  • Genetic mutation appears to protect some people from deadly MRSA September 16, 2019
    An inherited genetic tendency appears to increase the likelihood that a person can successfully fight off antibiotic-resistant staph infections, according to a study led by Duke Health researchers.
  • Renegade genes caught red handed September 16, 2019
    The guardians of the human genome that work to prevent potentially disease-causing gene expression might not be as effective at their jobs as previously thought, according to new University of Arizona research.
Top