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Researchers at the Francis Crick Institute, King’s College London and University College London have shed light on the genetics behind changes in the...
The 2022 King’s-led research paper was awarded the prize from PNAS, which acknowledges papers that reflect scientific excellence and originality.
The King's Institute for Artificial Intelligence hosted a workshop for researchers to explore how artificial intelligence can be applied in microscopy and...
Method to detect signs of tooth replacement can also aid in identification of snake fossils in the future, even from isolated jaws.
The prestigious award is the Palaeontological Association's highest recognition for exceptional lifetime achievement
New analysis of fossils has provided evidence of mammalian origins 20 million years earlier than previously thought.
Study provides unprecedented detail on early ear development, which may inform regenerative strategy for ear developmental malformations.
Results published today show combined strength of King’s profile for high-quality, impactful research within allied and applied health research, including...
Academics at King's have reported a rare neurodevelopmental condition characterised by intellectual disability, ataxia with cerebellar hypoplasia and delayed...
Using mouse models, researchers from King’s College London provide a clue as to why patients with CHARGE syndrome are deaf.
In two recent publications the Sharpe/Gentleman groups report two different approaches to stimulate Wnt signalling to enhance the formation of dentine.
Researchers from King’s College London have revelled how the immune system interacts with stem cells during tooth repair.
Rare immune cells drive gut repair, but can tip toward cancer or fibrosis in inflammatory bowel disease
Scientists from King’s College London have discovered an unexpected tissue reparative role for a rare immune cell type in the gut.
A connection between ear and jaw bones in marsupials and monotremes shortly after birth provides hints at the evolution of these bones in early mammals.
A study published in the JDR shows further evidence that the natural tooth repair method could be successfully translated into clinical practice.