Archive for November 2005 Subscribe to RSS Feed

Tiny cellular structure plays big role in mammalian gene regulation

Published: Nov 30th, 2005

GAINESVILLE, Fla. — University of Florida researchers have discovered a new ingredient in our cellular soup, tiny structures that may lay the groundwork for how new cells form and then function.

Washington Times: Weihong Tan

Published: Nov 30th, 2005

Chemistry professor Weihong Tan was quoted in a Nov. 30 Washington Times (circ. 100,091) story about a new cancer-detection method. . The story was the result of a news release.

BBC News: Ruth Steiner

Published: Nov 30th, 2005

Urban planning expert Ruth Steiner was quoted in a Nov. 30 BBC News story about “trailer towns” along the hurricane-ravaged Gulf Coast.

$1 million gift creates UF College of Pharmacy’s first graduate endowment

Published: Nov 30th, 2005

GAINESVILLE, Fla. – The University of Florida College of Pharmacy has received a welcome dose of support to create its first-ever graduate endowment.

Research Report: Angry girls

Published: Nov 30th, 2005

Parents of middle school girls beware: the gender gap for bad behavior is narrowing fast. A University of Florida study shows girls are actually becoming more aggressive and more delinquent […]

Snapshot

Snapshot

Published: Nov 30th, 2005

Scientists closer to new cancer detection method

Published: Nov 29th, 2005

GAINESVILLE, Fla. — University of Florida researchers say they are a step closer to a technique to easily detect a wide variety of cancers before symptoms become apparent.

UF survey: Dip in gas prices causes rise in Florida consumer confidence

Published: Nov 29th, 2005

GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Optimism about falling gas prices caused Florida’s consumer confidence in November to rebound, rising four points to 84, University of Florida economists report.

Snapshot

Snapshot

Published: Nov 29th, 2005

UF study first to quantify validity of DNA I.D. tool using marine snails

UF study first to quantify validity of DNA I.D. tool using marine snails

Published: Nov 28th, 2005

GAINESVILLE, Fla. — A trendy holiday gift within a decade may be a hand-held device that instantly identifies any species from a snippet of animal tissue, says a University of Florida researcher.