A team of researchers from the Singapore Centre for Environmental Life Sciences Engineering (SCELSE) have used a novel proteomic strategy to elucidate pathogen-related biofilm physiology and develop treatments that directly target antibiotic-tolerant subpopulations, in a bid to alleviate the problem of antibiotic resistance. Their work was recently published in Nature Communications(1).
Interdisciplinary researchers at the Nanyang Technological University and SCELSE in Singapore have significantly boosted both energy generation and hydrogen production by
coupling chemically modified bacteria with Au-TiO2 photo-anodes.
Thanks Carly for your very apt post! Gender equality needs to be considered from the outset when organising conference and keynote speakers, and not just an afterthought in the face of criticism when the preliminary program is released.
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