A leading brain tumor researcher explains how the transfer of mitochondria from astrocytes may fuel glioblastoma growth.Read More
Integrating advanced microscopy techniques with AI-fueled computational imaging promises to capture brain activity with the depth and speed needed to advance understanding of neurological diseases.
The executive program lead of Cleveland Clinic’s 10-year partnership with IBM shares how quantum computing can be harnessed to speed innovations in neurology and neurosurgery.
A new project is using tools from sleep research, neuroimaging, and blood and CSF biomarker analysis to study sex-specific influences of sleep and circadian rhythm disruption on neurocognitive decline.
New research aims to determine whether differences in the blood-based proteome between men and women with Alzheimer’s can help identify biomarkers to improve care for women with the disease.
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Glioblastoma cells use mitochondria from the central nervous system to grow and form more aggressive tumors, a new study finds. The finding suggests new opportunities for therapeutic development.
A Cleveland Clinic research team has discovered how a protein on the surface of immune system mast cells in the lungs facilitates the cells’ proliferation, contributing to severe inflammation and progression to asthma. Although more research is needed to fully understand mast cell hyperproliferation, inhibiting the surface protein known as MCEMP1 could be a new approach to treating asthma and other inflammatory lung conditions.
New evidence has implicated the gut microbial metabolite in yet another cardiometabolic disease. The findings raise prospects of new TMAO-related avenues for diagnosing and treating aortic aneurysms.
The world’s first quantum computer devoted to healthcare research is now operational at Cleveland Clinic, part of a landmark partnership with IBM called the Discovery Accelerator that will use advanced computing technologies to hasten biomedical innovations.
A desktop-sized cardiac modeling system made of pliable, 3D-printed materials can be customized to accurately mimic the hydrodynamics of individual patients’ aortic stenosis, ventricular remodeling and diastolic dysfunction.
Cleveland Clinic researchers and their colleagues are developing digital replicas of real communities, including biological, social and geographic data. Modeling neighborhoods will help identify effective ways to eliminate place-based health inequalities, which disproportionately affect minorities and people with low incomes.