Silke Oßwald

phone +49 30 94793 104

Research Highlights

Entry from: 14.01.2014  
Category: Research Highlights

Magnetic resonance tomography of the future: diagnostic imaging using xenon

ANGEWANDTE CHEMIE INT. ED. Berlin researchers have made a further breakthrough in their development of a new kind of methodology for diagnostic imaging. With the help of xenon biosensors, even tiny pathogenic details could become visible in the future – cancer (...)[more]

Entry from: 22.10.2013  
Category: Research Highlights

Finless fish – fatal faults in cellular transport

CURRENT BIOLOGY Research on vesicle transport in cells was awarded this year's Nobel Prize – Berlin researchers now show that this transport mechanism also controls activation of genes. Vesicles thus play a significant role during embryonic development and also (...)[more]

Entry from: 05.07.2013  
Category: Research Highlights

Like an invisible conductor

NATURE Researchers from Berlin show how a simple biochemical reaction controls the production of transport particles in cells – a fundamental process for cell growth and communication between cells. [more]

Entry from: 08.11.2012  
Category: Research Highlights

How bacteria attack their host cells with sticky lollipops

Tübingen and Berlin scientists investigate pathogens by help of solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy – Publications in Nature Methods and Nature Scientific Reports[more]

Entry from: 13.08.2012  
Category: Research Highlights

High Wire Act in the Brain: tuning the speed of glutamate receptors

For the brain to sense the world around us properly, individual nerve cells must transmit thousands of electrical signals per second. In a recently published study, researchers at the Leibniz-Institut für Molekulare Pharmakologie (FMP) and the NeuroCure (...)[more]

Entry from: 16.07.2012  
Category: Research Highlights

100 Seconds Instead of 1100 Years: Berlin Researchers Achieve Breakthrough For New Diagnostic Procedure

A new kind of MRI approach based on xenon biosensors – that is the vision being pursued by a group of researchers at the Leibniz-Institut für Molekulare Pharmakologie (FMP). They have now made a decisive breakthrough: Using optimized imaging techniques, they can (...)[more]

Entry from: 14.06.2012  
Category: Research Highlights

A richer palette of colors for the "histone code"

The Selenko lab makes a breakthrough in deciphering the way cells write and read the information on histones. [more]


Leibniz-Forschungsinstitut für Molekulare Pharmakologie im Forschungsverbund Berlin e.V. (FMP)
Campus Berlin-Buch
Robert-Roessle-Str. 10
13125 Berlin, Germany
+4930 94793 - 100 
+4930 94793 - 109 (Fax)

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