By combining nanobodies targeting different regions of the SARS-CoV-2 Spike protein, researchers were able to protect cells from infection.
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A new protein-based nanoparticle vaccine protected mice against a variety of coronaviruses, researchers have shown.
Researchers have shown in cells and models that the central nervous system and neurons can become a target of SARS-CoV-2 infection.
A study has revealed that the microbiome could impact COVID-19 severity and may be implicated in persisting inflammatory symptoms.
Researchers will use the in vitro model to study how respiratory viruses, like SARS-CoV-2, cause Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome (ARDS) and develop potential interventions.
Researchers show that genomic tracking can be used to trace individual virus transmission lineages and could therefore be adopted for future pandemics.
LifeArc and the Medical Research Council have funded a new drug screening facility that will be established to accelerate COVID-19 drug discovery.
A new analysis suggests SARS-CoV-2-specific antibodies remain relatively stable for eight months and Spike protein-specific memory B cells increase in number over time.
Researchers have shown rhesus macaques and baboons develop strong signs of acute viral infection from SARS-CoV-2, making them ideal models.
A new study suggests that inflammation and blood vessel damage may be the primary causes of neurological symptoms in COVID-19 patients, instead of the virus infecting the brain.
Computational drug screening has shown that chemotherapy drug pralatrexate could potentially be repurposed to treat COVID-19.
Baidyanath Dash explains the two requirements for COVID-19 drug development: killing the virus and boosting immunity.
Dr Isaac Karimi and his team explain how compounds to treat COVID-19 could be found in Kurdish ethnomedicine, selecting some plants for computational drug discovery.
Anthony Finbow explains how applying microbiome-based evidence to disease modelling will enable researchers to devise more targeted treatments.
According to new research, because women have two copies of the ACE2 protein, they are less likely to suffer from severe COVID-19, unlike men who have one copy.