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Le chronotype: la génétique derrière lève-tôt ou couche-tard

01 février 2019 – Lève-tôt ou couche-tard une question génétique? Ca c’est la question.

Vous préférez-vous lever tôt le matin ou vous endormir tard le soir ? La réponse est certainement déterminée par de nombreux facteurs, tels que le sexe, l’âge, mais aussi les habitudes et le mode de vie.

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  • Scientists highlight potential of exposome research janvier 23, 2020
    Over the last two decades, the health sciences have been transformed by genomics, which has provided insights into genetic risk factors for human disease. While powerful, the genomics revolution has also revealed the limits of genetic determinants, which account for only a fraction of total disease risk. A new article in the journal Science argues […]
  • Researchers uncover mechanism for how common gene therapy vectors enter cells janvier 23, 2020
    Researchers led by a team at Massachusetts Eye and Ear have identified a novel cellular entry factor for adeno-associated virus vector (AAV) types—the most commonly used viral vectors for in vivo gene therapy. AAVs are vectors—or vehicles—that are created from a virus that is made harmless by molecular engineering, and have shown promise transporting genetic […]
  • Largest-ever study ties over 100 genes to autism janvier 23, 2020
    More than 100 genes appear to be involved in autism spectrum disorders (ASD), according to the largest genetic study of the condition to date.
  • Researchers uncover the genomics of health janvier 23, 2020
    Most diseases have a genetic component. To better understand disease, researchers led by the Garvan Institute of Medical Research are analysing genetic information to determine what keeps us healthy.
  • Study explores cognitive function in people with mental illness janvier 22, 2020
    A study funded by the Veterans Administration and directed by researchers at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine has shown few differences in the profiles of genes that influence cognition between people with schizophrenia, bipolar disorder and the general population. This surprising finding could provide new insights into therapies designed to improve cognition. […]
  • Lung microbiome may help predict outcomes in critically ill patients janvier 24, 2020
    Changes in the lung microbiome may help predict how well critically ill patients will respond to care, according to new research published online in the American Thoracic Society's American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine.
  • NIH study finds benefits of fetal surgery for spina bifida persist through school age janvier 24, 2020
    Children as young as 6 years old who underwent fetal surgery to repair a common birth defect of the spine are more likely to walk independently and have fewer follow-up surgeries, compared to those who had traditional corrective surgery after birth, according to researchers funded by the National Institutes of Health.
  • What goes up may actually be down janvier 24, 2020
    A new study in Frontiers in Neuroscience used virtual reality to determine how people plan their movements by 'seeing' gravity using visual cues in the landscape around them, rather than 'feeling it' through changes in weight and balance.
  • Benefits of fetal surgery for spina bifida persist in school-age children janvier 24, 2020
    In a follow-up to the landmark 2011 study that demonstrated prenatal surgery for spina bifida has measurable benefits over surgery after birth for one of the most disabling neural tube defects, researchers have published new findings. These findings show significant physical and emotional benefits a decade later in school-age children who received corrective surgery in […]
  • Benefits of fetal surgery for spina bifida continue through school age janvier 24, 2020
    The benefits of fetal surgery to repair spina bifida, a procedure pioneered at Vanderbilt University Medical Center (VUMC) in 1997, continue through school age, a National Institutes of Health (NIH) study reports today in the journal Pediatrics.
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