Dr Arthur de Carvalho e Silva, Research Fellow at The University of Birmingham has been named one of the Lush Prize Young Researchers of 2022.
‘Resistance breakers’ and better genetic tests are among new ways that scientists could address antimicrobial resistance, a new paper suggests.
A common chemical found in urine can be used to kick-start large-scale production of proteins such as hormones and antibodies used by biotech companies.
Lessons from the genetic mutations which led to Covid-19 variants such as Alpha and Omicron could help scientists tackle similar changes in Monkeypox.
Water fleas, or Daphnia, could provide an important ‘early warning system’ for chemical pollution in our lakes and rivers.
The licence is for a new testing method that is just as sensitive as PCR, but faster than a lateral flow test
Pox viruses are able to get a head start on infecting a host by delivering a package of proteins that directly interferes with the body’s innate immune system.
A new technique that can analyse how drug molecules bind to proteins in tissue samples could offer an improved route to drug discovery and development.
In September 2022, James McDonald will join the University of Birmingham as Professor of Microbial Ecology.
Three University scientists have been recognised in this year’s Royal Society of Chemistry Awards.
A University of Birmingham expert in infectious diseases has been appointed the new Professor of Physic at Gresham College.
Fruit flies continue to mate with each other even when infected with deadly pathogens – reveals a study by researchers at the University of Birmingham.