There are different types of antibiotics targeting the ribosome, mRNA, tRNA or factors associated with translation. But how do these antibiotics inhibit protein synthesis?
There are several types of antibiotics inhibiting RNA or DNA replication and thereby prevent bacterial growth. But how do these antibiotics work?
As one of the most highly exploited medication classes, antibiotics address a broad range of bacterial infections by either killing, lysing, or stalling the growth of microbes. But how do these compounds work?
Obesity represents one of the greatest global health problems. With the addition of the diabetes drug semaglutide, a pharmacological therapy option could now be used to effectively reduce weight.
Antibiotics address a broad range of bacterial infections by either killing, lysing, or stalling the growth of microbes. Learn more about how antibiotics affect the plasma membrane in this article.
Biomol offers more than 625.000 products for life science research. Many of these products are used to enable new discoveries and are featured in a wide range of peer-reviewed publications. But which are the most highly cited products of all time?
Certain antibiotics interfere with various aspects of the synthesis of the peptidoglycan cell wall. Take a look at the underlying molecular mechanisms!
The Cannabis sativa plant has seen a tremendous amount of notoriety over the last few years due to an increasing support of legalization.
Just eight years ago a previously unknown form of controlled cell death with significant similarities to oxytosis was discovered.
Because at times it can seem overwhelming to identify the most suitable inhibitor from the plethora of molecules available for use, we gathered a list of parameters that should be considered during the selection process.
Kinases are arguably one of the most important drug targets due to the roles their mutations, overexpression, and dysregulation play in all major pathologies, including immunological, inflammatory, degenerative, metabolic, cardiovascular, and infectious diseases.
Currently, there are no approved drugs to treat the SARS-CoV-2 infection that causes COVID-19. Existing drugs are being examined for strategies to treat the disease.
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