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Researchers successfully engineered E. coli bacteria to produce O-linked glycoproteins – research that will illuminate the complex process of glycosylation and the role that protein-linked glycans play in health and disease.

Cornell researchers’ concept for a mobile phone-based system to detect infectious diseases and nutritional deficiencies in saliva was awarded a $100,000 NIH Technology Accelerator Challenge prize.

Cornell food scientists show in animal studies that a mother’s high-fat diet may lead to more sweet-taste receptors in taste buds resulting in poor feeding behavior, obesity in adulthood.

The aggressive approach, which supplements other campus efforts to slow the virus’s spread, expands testing to those who may not meet the definition of a close contact.

Research from the Feschotte Lab identifies 28 new SARS-CoV-2 and coronavirus associated receptors and factors that predict which tissues are most vulnerable to infection.

An interdisciplinary team of Cornell researchers has been awarded a grant from the National Science Foundation to develop technological tools to ease the burdens on home health aides.

A new study in mice helps explain why gut microbiomes of breastfed infants can differ greatly from those of formula-fed infants.

Cornell Health is once again partnering with Wegmans Pharmacy to provide free flu vaccinations at Cornell clinics. To facilitate physical distancing, please sign up online in advance for a specific time slot.


Scientists will gather virtually Oct. 7-9 for the Borlaug Global Rust Initiative’s virtual technical conference to discuss strategies to safeguard the health of wheat, one of the planet’s most important food sources.