New genetic findings related to circadian rhythm could have implications for humans, animals, and even plant life.
Using new imaging technology, researchers find cellular clocks in a given organ can be synchronized without the intervention of external signals.
The circadian CLOCK gene in the nucleus accumbens shell plays a crucial role in binge drinking behaviors in mouse models.
Researchers reveal the role hundreds of miRNAs appear to play in modulating circadian rhythm.
Pigment-dispersing factor, a signalling protein that helps the brain keep track of time, also helps to regulate memory formation.
Two small molecules, KL101 and TH301, are the first compounds that selectively target circadian clock components CRY1 and CRY2.