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Cell biology

Composite image of mouse cells and human cells showing different levels of luminescence, indicated as different colours.

Human and mouse cells run at different speeds

The internal clock that governs the development of embryos ticks slower for humans than for mice. Differences in the speed of biochemical reactions…

By Luca Tancredi Barone

Science

Top row: The evolution of tumour cells (green) within a normal organoid (grey) shown in three panels. Lower row: Surface rendition of tumour cells and labels new cells that arise from a single cell in the same colour.

A tool to improve cancer research

EMBL scientists have created a new, realistic 3D testbed that could help achieve the goal of stopping cancers before they start by studying cancer…

By Ivy Kupec

Science

Laboratory Officer Nicole Schieber working in EMBL's Electron Microscopy Core Facility. PHOTO: Viola Oorschot/EMBL

Taking a closer look at infected cells to better understand COVID-19

EMBL electron microscopy specialists collaborate with researchers from Heidelberg University Hospital to understand the changes occurring in cell…

By Anne-Marie Alleaume

Science

Artist's impression of phosphosite and machine learning

Machine learning finds critical phosphosites

Resource has implications for disease…

By Vicky Hatch

Science

A visualisation of a membraneless organelle in the green-yellow style of the data presented in the Nature Communications paper

ATP affects proteome-wide solubility

Scientists develop technology to measure how ATP concentration affects protein solubility in…

By Josh Tapley

Science

Single-cell sequencing mouse embryos

Understanding early embryo development in mice

How organs form in a mouse…

By Oana Stroe

Science

Wendy Bickmore. PHOTO: Massimo Del Prete

EMBL in the UK: Wendy Bickmore

Meet Wendy Bickmore, Director of the MRC Human Genetics Unit, who spoke at the EMBL in the UK…

By Patrick Mueller

Alumni

Marja Makarow. PHOTO: Etienne Ansotte/EC

EMBL in Finland: Marja Makarow

Scientists in Finland met to share ideas and discover research…

By Emma Steer

Alumni

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