Friday, February 12, 2016

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SDSU Student Services
Aging Well at Home
Cigarette smoke leaves behind "thirdhand smoke," a harmful, lingering residue.
Extinguishing Thirdhand Smoke
SDSU psychologist Inna Fishman investigates the early neural signatures of autism during childhood brain development.
Searching for Early Signs of Autism
Manal Swairjo is trying to figure out the inner workings of transfer RNA.
Crystallizing the Mysteries of the Cell
Crushing cereal led SDSU researchers to discover a new property of materials science.
Cereal Science
Water faucet leaking into ocean
Plugging the Leaks
Tijuana River
Hope Floats
The largest, fastest-growing species of kelp on earth grows off San Diego
The Forest Beneath the Waves
If academia takes on a large role in early-stage drug development, Roland Wolkowicz argues, drug developers can usher more drugs into clinical trials.
Saving Endangered Drugs
Mieko Hirabayashi, a graduate student in Kassegne’s lab
Renewed Hope for the Brain-injured
SDSU investigators found that flies with a double-mutation in their myosin protein had better protein function than those with a single mutation.
Two Mutations Are Better than One
SDSU biologists have discovered bacteriophages have a unique way of hunting prey.
The Phage is a Lonely Hunter