Cornelis Boersma, pharmacist and PhD student at the University of Groningen, has analysed the medical data of over 8,500 Groningers and discovered that preventive measures work better if the amount of protein loss is higher. This has important consequences for future prevention programmes. The results of this research were published on 30 January 2008 in the British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology.
The kidneys filter urea from the blood. This occurs in the millions of capillaries (very thin blood vessels) which make up a kidney. If the filtering does not work properly, protein is released into the urine – an indication that the capillaries are not functioning properly. At the same time, this can be a sign that the rest of the blood vessels in the body are not functioning properly either.PREVEND study
Communication Office | alfa
Researchers image atomic structure of important immune regulator
11.12.2018 | Brigham and Women's Hospital
Potential seen for tailoring treatment for acute myeloid leukemia
10.12.2018 | University of Washington Health Sciences/UW Medicine
Over the last decade, there has been much excitement about the discovery, recognised by the Nobel Prize in Physics only two years ago, that there are two types...
What if a sensor sensing a thing could be part of the thing itself? Rice University engineers believe they have a two-dimensional solution to do just that.
Rice engineers led by materials scientists Pulickel Ajayan and Jun Lou have developed a method to make atom-flat sensors that seamlessly integrate with devices...
Scientists at the University of Stuttgart and the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT) succeed in important further development on the way to quantum Computers.
Quantum computers one day should be able to solve certain computing problems much faster than a classical computer. One of the most promising approaches is...
New Project SNAPSTER: Novel luminescent materials by encapsulating phosphorescent metal clusters with organic liquid crystals
Nowadays energy conversion in lighting and optoelectronic devices requires the use of rare earth oxides.
Scientists have discovered the first synthetic material that becomes thicker - at the molecular level - as it is stretched.
Researchers led by Dr Devesh Mistry from the University of Leeds discovered a new non-porous material that has unique and inherent "auxetic" stretching...
10.12.2018 | Event News
06.12.2018 | Event News
03.12.2018 | Event News
11.12.2018 | Physics and Astronomy
11.12.2018 | Materials Sciences
11.12.2018 | Information Technology