Cells are more resilient than originally thought.

When missing critical components Even, cells can adjust and make copies of their DNA in an alternative method. In a study published in this week's Cell Reviews, a team of experts at Michigan State University showed that cells can grow normally with out a crucial component had a need to duplicate their DNA. ‘Our genetic info is kept in DNA, which has to be continually monitored for damage and copied for growth,’ said Kefei Yu, MSU Professor.Seeley’s previous function and earlier medical and anatomical studies showed that the patterns of damage in the dementias are associated with particular systems of nerve cells, but until now researchers have found it hard to judge in humans their concepts about how this neurodegeneration occurs. In today’s study, the researchers modeled not only the normal nerve network that can be suffering from Alzheimer’s disease, but also those networks suffering from frontotemporal dementia and related disorders, a class of degenerative brain diseases determined by their devastating effect on public behaviors or language abilities. The scientists mapped human brain connectedness in 12 healthful people.