Come on in! Join Pinterest only takes like a second or so.

More like this: dna, stanford university and the switch.
Visit Site
33rd Square
33rd Square • 2 years ago

A technique for repeatedly encoding, storing and erasing digital data within the DNA of living cells, using natural enzymes adapted from bacteria has been developed by Stanford University scientists in the Department of Bioengineering, a joint effort of the School of Engineering and the School of Medicine. The method essentially has created the equivalent of a genetic bit.

Related Pins

Dogs have European origin, says a new study

Smart, tough and self-healing. A new hydrogel developed by a team at the Jacobs School of Engineering offers far reaching possibilites for medicine and engineering.

Researchers at the University of Washington have found that Greenland’s glaciers are losing less ice than scientists once feared.

Researchers at the University of Buffalo have developed a special software that focuses solely on the subject’s eyes, monitoring the movements of the pupils, which determines if someone is telling you the truth or attempting to pull the wool over your eyes. Read more:

Chirp transmits data via a burst of digital birdsong and aims to simplify the way users share images and other files between smartphones

Image of a demonstrator in Egypt as an example of a potential use for YouTube facial blurring feature

Wikipedia was knocked offline on Monday due to two accidentally cut cables near a data centre in Florida

The mystery surrounding the source of cosmic rays, the highest-energy particles known in the Universe, has grown deeper. Read more: