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165 Current news about the topic malariarss
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Diagnosis of other infectious diseases possible
Engineers with the University of Cincinnati have created a tiny portable lab that plugs into your phone, connecting it automatically to a doctor's office through a custom app UC developed. The lab the size of a credit card can diagnose infectious diseases such as coronavirus, malaria, HIV or Lyme ...
An international scientific consortium led by the cell biologists Volker Heussler from the University of Bern and Oliver Billker from the Umeå University in Sweden has for the first time systematically investigated the genome of the malaria parasite Plasmodium throughout its life cycle in a ...
X-ray microscopy at BESSY II reveals how antimalaria-drugs might work
Malaria is one of the most threatening infectious diseases in the world. An international team has now been able to investigate malaria pathogens in red blood cells in vivo using the BESSY II X-ray microscope and the ALBA and ESRF synchrotron sources. The scientists reveal the mechanisms used by ...
Immune cells can be the body's defenders and foes at the same time
Malaria is one of the world's deadliest infectious diseases: a small mosquito bite delivers numerous malaria parasites into the bloodstream. The human body defends itself valiantly against the parasite, which usually results in periodic flu-like symptoms and severe fever. Severe cases of the ...
Despite humanity's best efforts to eradicate malaria, the disease struck more than 200 million people in 2017, according to the World Health Organization. Worse yet, the parasite that causes malaria is developing resistance to many antimalarial drugs, including the mainstay, chloroquine. ...
According to the study, the strategy has the added advantage of targeting the transmissible phase of the parasite- the gametocyte
Encapsulating two drugs with different properties into nanovesicles surrounded by antibodies can greatly improve their delivery and efficacy, according toa study led by Xavier Fernández Busquets, director of the joint Nanomalaria unit at the Institute for Bionengineering of Catalonia (IBEC) and ...
Study reveals importance of genomic surveillance for malaria control strategies
Genomic surveillance has revealed that malaria resistance to two first-line antimalarial drugs has spread rapidly from Cambodia to neighbouring countries in Southeast Asia. Researchers from the Wellcome Sanger Institute, University of Oxford and Mahidol University, Bangkok, discovered that ...
Scientists identifies new tool to kill mosquitoes
Scientists have finally found malaria's Achilles' heel, a neurotoxin that isn't harmful to any living thing except Anopheles mosquitoes that spread malaria. Nearly half the world's population lives in areas vulnerable to malaria which kills roughly 450,000 people per year, most of them children ...
The relative frequency of two mosquito species determines the risk of transmission to humans
Mosquitoes transmit malaria, but not every malaria-infected mosquito is the same. An international team led by Elena Levashina from the Max Planck Institute for Infection Biology in Berlin has described in a new publication that some species of mosquitoes are better in transmitting Plasmodium ...
Scientists investigating how the human immune system defends against malaria have uncovered a rare phenomenon: antibodies working together to bind to a vulnerable spot on the parasite. The new research shows that antibodies working together can result in a protein on the parasite's cell surface ...