Richard Henderson, one of the 2017 Nobel Prize winners in chemistry, holds a molecular model prior to a news conference at the Laboratory of Molecular Biology in Cambridge, England, on Wednesday. He is one of a trio of researchers who shared this year’s Nobel for helping develop cryo-electron microscopy, a technology Duke University, UNC-Chapel Hill and the National Institutes of Environmental Health Sciences are spending millions on to bring to the Triangle.
Richard Henderson, one of the 2017 Nobel Prize winners in chemistry, holds a molecular model prior to a news conference at the Laboratory of Molecular Biology in Cambridge, England, on Wednesday. He is one of a trio of researchers who shared this year’s Nobel for helping develop cryo-electron microscopy, a technology Duke University, UNC-Chapel Hill and the National Institutes of Environmental Health Sciences are spending millions on to bring to the Triangle. Frank Augstein AP
Richard Henderson, one of the 2017 Nobel Prize winners in chemistry, holds a molecular model prior to a news conference at the Laboratory of Molecular Biology in Cambridge, England, on Wednesday. He is one of a trio of researchers who shared this year’s Nobel for helping develop cryo-electron microscopy, a technology Duke University, UNC-Chapel Hill and the National Institutes of Environmental Health Sciences are spending millions on to bring to the Triangle. Frank Augstein AP

The technology won a Nobel Prize. Now Duke and UNC are getting into the game.

October 05, 2017 06:00 AM

UPDATED October 06, 2017 11:35 AM

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