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I’m a freelance journalist based in San Francisco. Before going freelance, I was MIT Technology Review’s material science editor; and I graduated from MIT’s Science Writing program in 2004.
A glowing red protein could illuminate disease processes.
Researchers are developing a microfluidics device that can identify cancer cells during a routine visit to the doctor’s office.
Study with mice holds promise for humans
A new kind of microscope creates detailed, three-dimensional movies of living cells as they respond to changes in the environment.
A promising device uses electric fields to destroy cancer cells in the brain.
A computer model can predict which drugs a cancer patient will respond to best.
A microfluidic chip lets researchers identify elusive human-dwelling microbes.
A compound that’s known to extend life span in fish could also stop cognitive decline.
A new imaging system could help surgeons remove small but deadly traces of cancer.
A molecular imaging system shows the telltale signs of tumors.