From hand-drawn illustrations to CD-ROM technology, Gray’s Anatomy has advanced with medicine throughout its 150-year existence.
With their online Journal of Negative Results in Biomedicine, editors Christian Pfeffer and Bjorn R. Olsen are encouraging physicians to re-evaluate clinical practices based on negative data.
Break a bone and pull it apart a millimeter a day. Seems crazy, but distraction osteogenesis is saving legs, arms and faces.
Acute inflammation fights off infection, but the chronic kind, simmering inside most of the population, can be deadly.
There’s remarkable science behind mail-order gene tests. But should buyers beware?
Researchers have found the first strong genetic cause to be specifically associated with autism.
The most popular drug in the world—aspirin—would never have won FDA approval. Fortunately, the active ingredient was isolated in 1828.
Photographer Diane Covert sheds light on victims of terrorist attacks with her photography exhibit featuring x-ray photos of the victims.
Operating in the womb sometimes has miraculous results. Yet many still question whether it should be done at all.
Once poised to defeat infectious disease, vaccines beat a long retreat. Now they’re back, and gaining new ground.
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