Research & Innovation News

Open Access Government has a massive variety of Scientific Research and Innovation information that is available in this category.

This section explores the latest breakthroughs in all aspects of science: including Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Psychology and Sociology. There is extensive research on psychological and social patterns that occur in everyday life.

Information is available on scientific policies that the government might adopt. Along with the changes and developments of global space policy. We cover the ongoing rise of anti-microbial resistance (AMR) and cancer research breakthroughs along with countries and their own individual research priorities.

Within this category we explore the massive increase and growth in CBD research and production, there is a lot of interesting information available.

regenerative cell therapeutics

The future of regenerative cell therapeutics

Tobias Deuse, Cardiac Surgeon and Scientist at University of California San Francisco, reveals to us the future of regenerative cell therapeutics.
vaccine nationalism, new variant

Study warns “vaccine nationalism” will create more COVID variants

Global "vaccine nationalism" is the dominant approach to the virus so far - but according to researchers at Princeton and McGill University, this mentality increases the chances of a new variant.
drinking vascular health, cardiovascular health

Researchers say drinking has “direct effect on vascular health”

The research, presented at the European Society of Cardiology Congress 2021, found that teen drinking and smoking has a direct impact on vascular health - with arteries becoming stiffer in those with "heavier usage".
Biofunctional textiles

Biofunctional textiles through microencapsulation

Here, Professor Manuel José Lis Arias explains the benefits of smart biofunctional textiles.
galaxy clusters

Deciphering what is happening between clustered galaxies

Dr Thomas W. Jones, Professor of Physics and Astronomy at the University of Minnesota enlightens us as to why galaxy clusters hold vital clues about the history and nature of the universe.
organ transplant patients, organ transplant covid

COVID vaccination “critically important” for organ transplant patients

A research letter, published in Transplantation, suggests that COVID vaccination reduces infection and death risks in organ transplant patients.

Researchers say arctic marine bacteria can biodegrade fossil fuels

A study, published in Applied and Environmental Microbiology, finds that marine bacteria in the Canadian Arctic is capable of biodegrading fossil fuels - specifically, post-oil spill.
eradication of COVID, COVID vaccination

BMJ study explores potential for “eradication of COVID-19”

The BMJ Global Health study looks at how the "eradication of COVID-19" could work - if high vaccination happens in every country, and all vaccines remain up-to-date.
medical glue, wound

MIT invent medical glue that can seal blood-soaked injuries

MIT researchers, inspired by the way a barnacle clings to a rock, have invented a medical glue that can seal injured tissues and stop bleeding within fifteen seconds.
amputees

Open Bionics opens first UK clinic for amputees

Open Bionics opens its first clinic in the UK to deliver 3D printed bionic arms for amputees.
Thapunngaka shawi

Researchers uncover Australia’s largest flying reptile

Researchers from the University of Queensland have discovered Australia’s largest flying reptile, a pterosaur, which has been named the Thapunngaka shawi.
brain creates motivation, receptors

Scientists reveal how the brain creates motivation

The study, published in PLoS Biology, looked at the neurotransmitter in the brain that calculates whether to pursue a task - in other words, motivation.
brain remembers faces, grandmother neuron

Scientists discover new part of brain that remembers faces

Neuroscientists have discovered the closest thing to the infamous "grandmother neuron" - they have identified the cells responsible for how the brain remembers faces.
jupiter heat, aurorae

Scientists solve decades-long mystery of how Jupiter heats itself

Scientists, in collaboration with NASA, have finally solved the decades-long mystery of how the planet Jupiter heats itself.
impact of COVID-19 on researchers

Survey reveals impact of COVID-19 on researchers

Findings from a survey carried out between February and March 2021 reveal the impact of COVID-19 on researchers.
artificial pancreas, type 2 diabetes

Cambridge study trials artificial pancreas for Type 2 diabetes

A new artificial pancreas, powered by a patient's smartphone, is working well for outpatients of type 2 diabetes.
business and academia

UK innovation relies on connections between business and academia

Dr Joe Marshall, chief executive of the National Centre for Universities and Business (NCUB), argues that while the UK government’s new Innovation Strategy is a good start, the key to growth is enabling powerful connections between the worlds of business and academia.
llama nanobodies, future vaccinations

Study finds that llama nanobodies can stop COVID-19

The study, published in Nature Communications, looks at how llama nanobodies can disarm and stop COVID-19 - creating a new type of future vaccination.
blood test schizophrenia, epigenetics schizophrenia

Scientists are creating a blood test to predict schizophrenia

The team at Baylor College of Medicine are combining machine learning with a blood test, to hopefully reveal markers of early schizophrenia.
hydroxychloroquine toxic, HCQ

Study finds hydroxychloroquine most likely toxic to human genome

A study, published in the journal DNA Repair, finds that hydroxychloroquine (HCQ) is potentially toxic to mammals - the drug that was previously elevated to the status of miracle COVID cure in some circles.

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