Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
The transplantation of normal genes into cells in place of missing or defective ones in order to correct genetic disorders.
- ‘At present, gene therapy is being contemplated for both genetic and acquired diseases.’
- ‘The biggest benefits for health and longevity will come from cell therapy and gene therapy.’
- ‘RNA is also taking a place in the areas of gene therapy and genetic engineering.’
- ‘The reader is brought up to date on the status of gene therapy for platelet disorders in part VIII.’
- ‘The notion of gene therapy the ‘overpowering’ of a defective gene with a correct copy is beguilingly simple.’
- ‘Is gene therapy, the medical use of genes to repair an illness or injury, acceptable for Olympic athletes?’
- ‘The most logical approach to gene therapy is the correction of a single gene defect, which causes the disease phenotype.’
- ‘Another possibility would be to do gene therapy to stem cells that are capable of becoming liver cells.’
- ‘A US donor was finally located at the same time that gene therapy became available.’
- ‘The major problems with gene therapy relate to the delivery of new genetic instructions to the appropriate body targets.’
- ‘In laboratory studies, this type of gene therapy has proved almost completely effective.’
- ‘Scientists hope that these unlucky fish will help them develop drug treatments and gene therapy for leukaemia.’
- ‘New cell selection strategies look likely to improve the success of gene therapy for blood disorders.’
- ‘In the near future gene therapy may allow genes important in healing to be delivered directly into a wound.’
- ‘In the long run, I fully expect gene therapy and antisense to fix what can be fixed at the genomic level.’
- ‘As lung damage is the major cause of illness and death in cystic fibrosis, initially, gene therapy is focusing on delivering genes to the lungs.’
- ‘No treatments for these disorders now exist although gene therapy may be a future possibility.’
- ‘Many people believe that gene therapy and genetic screening of embryos is dangerous.’
- ‘It makes sense to use gene therapy to program stem cells to produce the exact growth factors needed for each purpose.’
- ‘In the US, gene therapy is currently only being tested for the treatment of diseases that have no other cures.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.