Remote imaging advances medical diagnoses

A new long distance technology may help patients get earlier diagnoses and reduce strain on major referral hospitals.

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U of S researchers discover vampire bugs’ fatal flaw

New finding may help develop next-generation pest control tools to thwart South American insects carrying a deadly disease.

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U of S imaging technique advancing stroke treatment

research combining synchrotron science and 3D printing could be a game changer for guiding stroke surgery.

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Mutated frog gene repels predators

U of S researchers have found that the disruption of a gene is responsible for dart frogs' black blobs and stripes.

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HIV virus fighter linked to cancer mutations

Student's research sheds light on connection between cancer and immune system malfunctions as it combats certain viruses.

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Developing new technology for cheaper biofuel

New University of Saskatchewan chemistry research could pave the way for cheaper gas and booze.

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Student unfolds secrets of boreal forest moss

Growing up camping and hiking, Mélanie Jean loved nature but didn’t think much of the squishy green moss carpeting forests.

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Student improves licence-plate recognition technology

A University of Saskatchewan graduate student is building better licence-plate recognition technology to fight crime and improve security.

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New technique looks at lead in old bones

Sanjukta Choudhury is helping synchrotron researchers reveal in unprecedented detail the “unseen worlds” within their samples.

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Vibrations can be bad for farmers’ backs

Days spent driving around on a tractor contribute to back problems for a significant number of farmers, University of Saskatchewan researchers have found.

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Student studies vitamin A-boosted chickpeas

University of Saskatchewan researchers think chickpeas could make a difference for people at risk of permanent blindness due to severe vitamin A deficiency.

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U of S study aims to improve depression treatment

University of Saskatchewan research may hold promise for producing newer, faster-acting antidepressants using a protein naturally produced by the brain.

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U of S “Bat Men” shed light on bat “super immunity”

University of Saskatchewan researchers may have unlocked the secret behind bat “super immunity” to deadly respiratory diseases such as SARS.

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