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Video Channel

GEN videos are informative, entertaining, and encompass all aspects of biotechnology.

FlexMoSys™ flexible, modular and fully integrated solutions

The Combination of Complementary Expertise for the Next Generation of Flexible, Single-Use Manufacturing Concepts.

Sartorius Stedim Biotech’s well-established, single-use and reusable product portfolio and G-Con Manufacturing’s novel, modular, mobile cleanroom “pods” provide an unparalleled set of cost-effective, “plug and play” tools for next-generation biomanufacturing.

  • DNA: Past to Present

    GEN celebrates DNA Day with a video retelling of the still-unfolding DNA story, from early structural revelations, to innovative technologies, to life-altering applications.

  • Better Coffee through Chemistry

    Science can help you get the perfect cup of coffee. Not all coffee is the same. How you brew it, as well as the water and the beans you use, can determine your perfect cup.

  • 3D Printing an Artificial Kidney

    Vanderbilt University Medical Center researchers have bioprinted an implantable artificial kidney, with microchip filters and living kidney cells that will be powered by a patient’s own heart.

  • Genetic Test Aims to Improve Diabetes Diagnosis

    An inexpensive, fast, genetic test could help doctors more easily distinguish between type 1 and type 2 diabetes when diagnosing patients.

  • Why Are People Allergic to Peanuts?

    Eating a peanut butter and jelly sandwich could be potentially fatal for 1 to 2 percent of the global population. What makes peanut allergies so lethal, and why is the number of peanut-allergy sufferers on the rise?

  • Earlier Neanderthal Presence in Europe

    An analysis of ancient DNA suggests Neanderthals were living in northern Spain around 430,000 years ago. The finding pushes the previous assumptions of Neanderthal presence in Europe by at least 30,000 years.

  • How Bacteria Make a Grappling Hook for Propulsion

    Many bacteria, including important pathogens, move by projecting grappling-hook-like extensions called type IV pili from their cell bodies. After these pili attach to other cells or objects in their environment, the bacteria retract the pili to pull themselves forward.

  • Teeth Reveal the Secrets of Human Evolution in Latest Research

    New research led by scientists at Monash University has shown how by studying teeth of our ancestors can reveal some of the secrets of human evolution.

  • What Bats Might Reveal About Your Brain

    Researchers think a bat's brain might give us clues on how human brains are able to decide on which particular sounds are deserving of their attention.

  • The World of Chocolate

    Students at Johns Hopkins University are getting a close up look at chocolate to better understand materials science.

Jobs

GEN Jobs powered by HireLifeScience.com connects you directly to employers in pharma, biotech, and the life sciences. View 40 to 50 fresh job postings daily or search for employment opportunities including those in R&D, clinical research, QA/QC, biomanufacturing, and regulatory affairs.
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The Triple Package and Success

One theory for explaining “success," put forward by Amy Chua Jed Rubenfeld, posits cultural traits such as a superiority complex, personal insecurity and impulse control. Union College professors Joshua Hart and Christopher Chabris counter that intelligence, conscientiousness, and economic advantage are the most likely elements of success, regardless of ethnicity. Do you think that Hart-Chabris make a better argument for achieving success than the Chua-Rubenfeld theory?

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