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This is very true. The other day I sat down to finally get some writing done on a review that I have been asked to write in collaboration with my PI. I was taking notes and wrote down a sentence word for word. I forgot to write the reference so I went to google and typed in that exact same sentence. I found 5 articles that all had the exact same sentence in them!
A small institute in Kampala is cultivating a regional network of researchers, using an inexpensive lab model based on the fruit fly. African biomedical scientists face important challenges – poor training, poorer infrastructure and scarce resources.
Thomas Browne was a seventeenth century doctor who championed rational thinking, challenged established thought, and investigated the natural world. Yet he first became famous for writing about his religious faith.
If a picture is worth a thousand words, then a super-resolution image may be worth a thousand gigabytes and its changing the course of biomedical research
Death is mourned as huge loss to scientific community
Annual figures for research on live animals in England, Wales and Scotland show a small increase in testing in 2013 despite plans to cut the figure
From a disco sun to bone tissue blooms, a recent photography competition showcases the stunning images witnessed by engineers as they work
Learning to ask the right questions about how to communicate science is the take-home message from the Beautiful Science exhibition at the British Library
Funding crunch is exposing biases that relegate major research to narrow geographic areas on the east and west coasts
What do scientists really get up to? And can Twitter be used as a reliable source of information to elucidate our idiosyncratic habits?
All scientific outputs should be judged on content regardless of whether the author is male or female, says Laura Waters