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"Data sharing is key to the success of medical research, and participants in medical research are often those most eager to see their donation of data put to use.

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About cancer, everyone knows that this disease is about mutant cells and its spread through all body. However, there is an old research believes that there is another source can lead to cancer. It was called the epigenetic alteration. The study showed that "epigenetic changes – which don’t change the DNA sequence but how it is ‘read'." This issue does not change or mutate any gene in the DNA sequence, but it acts like a switch off to inactivate any particular gene; the gene is turned off  can affect to the function of other companies.

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National Institutes of Health scientists have recognized a novel part for a quality known as heat shock protein 60 (Hsp60), finding that it is basic in tissue recovery and wound mending. The review found that topical treatment of a Hsp60-containing gel drastically quickens wound cessation in a diabetic mouse subject. The review likewise portrays the instrument by which this works, finding that Hsp60 protein is discharged at the site of damage, flagging injury mending to start.

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                Many things can cause someone to shake, quiver, have muscle spasms… too much caffeine, nerves, low blood sugar, but the thing that seems to always cross my mind is Huntington’s disease.  The classic and most well-known sign of Huntington’s disease is Chorea.  Chorea is abnormal, involuntary movements seen in patients at onset of 30 to 40 years of age.  This symptom is a telltale sign, but may also be miss diagnosing patients. 

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Miles Soyer Genetics Critique Targeting the osteosarcoma cancer stem cell 4/4/17    

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Venom systems have evolved on multiple occasions across the animal kingdom, and they can act as key adaptations to protect animals from predators [ 1 ]. Consequently, venomous animals serve as models for a rich source of mimicry types, as non-venomous species benefit from reductions in predation risk by mimicking the coloration, body shape, and/or movement of toxic counterparts [ 2–5 ]. The frequent evolution of such deceitful imitations provides notable examples of phenotypic convergence and are often invoked as classic exemplars of evolution by natural selection.

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