ABGI news from across the UK and the world

Biotechnology Solutions in the Food Industry: Enzyme Technology

Today, millions of people suffer from starvation and many cannot take important and essential compounds because of insufficient diet.

Sandy Findlay: R&D focus can enhance investment potential

A commitment to research and development (R&D) is an important but sometimes overlooked factor for high growth businesses keen on attracting external investment.

IP expert hails further growth in Scottish patent applications

A recent article shared by Scottish Legal News discusses the the Patent applications originating from Scotland continue to grow, according to the latest data released by the European Patent Office (EPO).

A look at new scenarios for cancer treatment

Diagnosing and treating cancer is one of the key challenges for modern medicine, which is continuously focused on developing new, sophisticated therapies with minimum side effects.

Why are we scared of algorithms?

New technologies such as algorithms and artificial intelligence present both opportunities and challenges for mankind

ABGi UK is CPD certified!

We're delighted to announce that our partner training course “R&D tax relief explained” has been CPD (Continuing Professional Development) approved.

Zebra’s stripes are a no fly zone for flies

You heard it here first at ABGI UK, our 'why so stripy' article was originally published in 2012 discussing the reasons as to why zebras have stripes. The Conversation has furthered this truth through research, coming to conclusions of optical illusions and fussy flies! 

Why So Stripy?

Why do zebras have their distinctive stripes? No seriously...why would evolution endow zebras with such an obvious pattern that provides next to no camouflage in the African savannahs?

Raconteur – Future of Manufacturing 2019

That the future of manufacturing is digital is undeniable, but there remain questions around how best to digitise, and what is at stake if companies do not.

Love on the Brain

The evidence of the chemical reactions and brain activity involved in love, suggests that we may not be as in control of our feelings as we think.