Monday, February 9, 2009

Cell and Biophysical Journal

Cell is limited Access. Many articles in Cell do require purchase, but the featured article is always free as is access to other areas of the site like their PodCasts and Cell Imaging Videos.
Cell Host and Microbe

All content is free for 3 months."Cell Press is proud to become responsible for publishing the Biophysical Journal with the first issue of 2009. To facilitate the transition from the journal's previous web site, all content will be freely accessible for the first three months."

Biophysical Journal

Cell PodCasts
(subscribe to the podcast directly by simply entering the following link into a podcast software client:
"Cell Press publishes quarterly podcasts featuring interviews with leading scientists from around the world. In our January podcast, we talk with Dr. Martin Hetzer about a new study in Cell that reveals how aging cells end up with leaky nuclei and then we will hear from Dr. Andy Ridgwell about a study in Current Biology suggesting that the glossy leaves of crop plants may help to counteract global warming. And stay tuned to hear a conversation with Michael Brown about a study in Cell Metabolism that explains how the body keeps cholesterol synthesis in check."

29 January 2009
Counteracting climate change with glossy crop leaves, leaky nuclei in aging cells, and how the body keeps cholesterol in check.
11 December 2008
Looking at gene expressions in the brain, the misclassification of the Hawaiian honeyeater, and mutations involved in Diamond-Blackfan anemia.
19 September 2008
A hormone to keep you thin, using dendritic cells to make better vaccines, and how your brain responds to fearful memories.
26 June 2008
Stem cell therapy for shiverer mice, a hormone that conserves energy during starvation, and the inner workings of a calcium ion sensor.
18 April 2008
Reprogramming immune B cells, deadly brain tumors, and the insidious pathogen that causes tuberculosis.
20 December 2007
An immune molecule that works in the nervous system and a gene important for pigmentation in fish and humans.
6 September 2007
A potential new class of bactericidal antibiotics and long distance interactions between chromsomes
14 June 2007
Switched-off kinases, technologies to transform the research enterprise, and coaxing a human pathogen
8 March 2007
Making mouse knockouts en masse, the science of sun tanning, and silencing jumping genes
1 December 2006
Cell: A Review of 2006

Cell Host & Microbe: Movie Gallery
(This is silly of them... but it looks like YOU WILL NEED A FLASH VIDEO PLAYER TO PLAY THE .FLV FILES - Download one here )

Host Cell Traversal Is Important for Progression of the Malaria Parasite through the Dermis to the Liver Link To Research Malaria parasite (pseudocolored red, green, or blue as a function of depth) gliding on liver cells. Time-lapse microscopy for 33 minutes.Open movie.

Integrin Subunit CD18 Is the T-Lymphocyte Receptor for the Helicobacter pylori Vacuolating Cytotoxin Link to Research

Helicobacter cytotoxin VacA (bright stain) localizing to the migrating T lymphocyte rear, where active membrane recycling can facilitate receptor-mediated VacA uptake. Time-lapse microscopy for 2 minutes Open movie.

Heparan Sulfate Proteoglycans Provide a Signal to Plasmodium Sporozoites to Stop Migrating and Productively Invade Host Cells Link to Research Malaria parasite (yellow) invading a cell (blue, nucleus) and becoming encased in host cell membrane (green). Time-lapse microscopy for 40 seconds.Open movie.

Invasive and Adherent Bacterial Pathogens Co-Opt Host Clathrin for Infection Link to Research Listeria (green bacterial cell) co-opting host cell clathrin (bright red) as it invades. Time-lapse microscopy for 3 minutes. Open movie.

Colocalization of Transcription and Translation within Cytoplasmic Poxvirus Factories Coordinates Viral Expression and Subjugates Host Functions Link to Research Vaccinia virus factory co-opting a host translation factor (green) for coordinated viral replication in a localized site adjacent to the host cell nucleus (blue, right). Movie of optical sections.Open movie.

F11L-Mediated Inhibition of RhoA-mDia Signaling Stimulates Microtubule Dynamics during Vaccinia Virus Infection Link to Research
Vaccinia virus (nonattenuated strain WR), which moves on microtubule tracks, stimulating microtubule tip extension (black comets) to the host cell periphery. Time-lapse microscopy for 2 minutes. Open movie.

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