McMaster University, (Mac) was founded in 1887 in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada. Today, nearly 29,000 undergraduate, graduate and professional degree students attend the university. Mac is noted for exceptional innovation in the clinical research in medicine, exceptional training in medicine and science and engineering. Mac is respected world-wide as a academic research center and educational institution.
Researchers discover new mode of how diseases evolve
Researchers of the Michael G. DeGroote Institute for Infectious Disease Research have discovered a new way that bacteria evolve into something that can make you sick.
'Knowing it in your gut' is real
A lot of chatter goes on inside each one of us and not all of it happens between our ears.
Save the milkweed, save the monarch
(Phys.org) —Could there soon be a summer without the iconic monarch butterfly?
Not 1, but 2 kinds of males found in the invasive round goby
Scientists have found the existence of two types of males of a fiercely invasive fish spreading through the Great Lakes, which may provide answers as to how they rapidly reproduce.
There's more to gamification than just playing games
Video games have expanded rapidly and created a large and growing industry since the 1980s.
More advantages found for new drug: study
New findings from a McMaster University-led study of a drug recently identified to prevent stroke in patients with atrial fibrillation have been published in the high-impact New England Journal of Medicine (NEJM) today.
Rabies deaths from dog bites could be eliminated
Someone in the developing world - particularly in rural Africa - dies from a rabid dog bite every 10 minutes.
McMaster vaccine has pet owners feline groovy
Good-bye itching, watering eyes and sneezing. McMaster University researchers have developed a vaccine which successfully treats people with an allergy to cats.
Weapons detection system could make airports, public buildings safer
Weapons detection technology being developed by McMaster researchers can't come soon enough for busy travelers.
Researchers find 'needle in a haystack' as lakebed yields microscopic clues about submerged archeological sites
After drilling for clues under the bed of a lake in south-eastern Ontario, a McMaster researcher has turned up evidence of human activity that has been submerged since water covered it thousands of years ago.