Press Releases of the Max Planck Institute for Developmental Biology

20.04.2018

One step closer to reality

The software "PyFRAP" is an accurate and reliable tool for the analysis of molecular movement, employing numerical simulations rather than simplified assumptions [more]


26.03.2018

Detlef Weigel will receive the Barbara McClintock Prize 2019

Announcement of the Barbara McClintock Prize for Plant Genetics and Genome Studies awardee 2019 [more]


20.03.2018

Breaking species barriers by “breeding” mice in a dish

Breakthrough in stem cell techniques allows genetic studies between mouse species without crosses[more]


23.02.2018

Scientists create ‘Evolutionwatch’ for plants

Tübingen, 23rdth  February 2018.  Scientists are giving plant collections from museums a new lease of life with ‘Evolutionwatch’ – a new way to study evolution in action.  Using a hitchhiking weed, scientists from...[more]


18.12.2017

Life on the edge prepares plants for climate change

Tübingen, 18th  December 2017.  In the first study to predict whether different populations of the same plant species can adapt to climate change, scientists from the Max Planck Institute for Developmental Biology...[more]


25.10.2017

Patrick Müller receives the „EMBO Young Investigator” Award

Tübingen, 25th October 2017. Patrick Müller, group leader at the Friedrich Miescher Laboratory, is one of the “EMBO Young Investigators” 2017. EMBO announces today the selection of 28 young scientists as EMBO Young Investigators....[more]


20.10.2017

Christiane Nüsslein-Volhard - passion, creativity and verve for biological research

Nobel laureate Christiane Nüsslein-Volhard turns 75 today[more]


04.10.2017

"Türen auf für die Maus"!

Am gestrigen Tag der Deutschen Einheit hieß es am Max-Planck-Institut für Entwicklungsbiologie "Türen auf für die Maus"! [more]


21.08.2017

Neglected diseases: Dogs are a possible source of for zoonotic strongyloidiasis

People and their dogs - a relationship with side effects[more]


20.07.2017

Precision breeding needed to adapt corn to climate change, ancient samples show

It took 2000 years to successfully grow maize in northern climates, according to new findings in Science. We don’t have that long to adapt today’s crops to climate change.[more]


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