Pain researcher Alexandre DaSilva rotates and slices apart a large.
3-D brain images provide a better understanding on migraine attack Wielding a joystick and wearing special glasses, pain researcher Alexandre DaSilva rotates and slices apart a large, colorful, 3-D brain floating in space before him. Regardless of the white lab coat, it appears DaSilva's taking part in the global world;s innovative virtual video game read reviews . The University of Michigan dentistry professor is actually hoping to better understand how our brains make their personal pain-killing chemicals during a migraine strike. The 3-D human brain is a novel way to examine data from images taken during a affected person's actual migraine strike, says DaSilva, who heads the Headaches and Orofacial Pain Effort at the U-M School of Dentistry and the Molecular and Behavioral Neuroscience Institute.
D., Ph.D., Lorena Diaz, Ph.D., Aye Wollam, B.Sc., Diana Panesso, Ph.D., Yanjiao Zhou, Ph.D., Sandra Rincon, M.Sc., Apurva Narechania, M.A., Galen Xing, Thais S.R. Di Gioia, M.D.D., Truc T. Tran, Pharm.D., Jinnethe Reyes, M.Sc., Jose M. Munita, M.D., Lina P. Carvajal, B.Sc., Alejandra Hernandez-Roldan, M.Sc.D., Inneke Marie van der Heijden, Ph.D., Barbara E. Murray, M.D., Paul J. World, M.D., Ph.D., George M. Weinstock, Ph.D., and Cesar A. Arias, M.D., Ph.D.: Brief Record: Transferable Vancomycin Resistance in a Community-Associated MRSA Lineage Because the description in 2002 of the vanA gene cluster in MRSA as the system of high-level vancomycin resistance, 13 isolates have already been reported in the usa,1,2 with others reported in Iran and India3.