DNA research ‘could make life easier’ for the elderly

NEW YORK — Researchers have developed a technique that can use DNA sequencing to help diagnose diseases and help older people stay alive.

The method uses a virus called a coronavirus-like particle to break down proteins in the blood cells, creating a molecular template that the researchers say can be used to identify viruses and other proteins in people.

It could also be used for diagnosis and treatment of diseases.

The technique has been tested on a small number of older people and could be useful for people who have certain diseases.

The research was done by a team of scientists at the University of California, San Francisco.

Their research was published in the journal Science.

What’s a coronavia virus?

Coronavirus, also known as the coronaviruses, are viruses that are typically spread by contact with an infected person or animal.

They are typically found in close contact, such as in the noses of people who share their respiratory systems or in the mouths of sick people.

Scientists don’t know exactly how many people are infected with coronaviroids and how often they get them, but coronavirene deaths in the United States are up to 50% more than the national average.

A number of factors can lead to the coronavia disease, which is usually caused by the coronovirus-2 coronaviral coronavillae, or COVID-2.

The virus spreads through aerosols or droplets.

It can be passed from person to person through droplets, or it can be transmitted from person or pet to person by direct contact.

It is usually not contagious in humans.

In humans, COVID can cause serious brain damage, which may lead to paralysis and death.

It is not known how many cases of COVID have been caused by human-to-human transmission.

In the U.S., there have been a total of more than 50 coronaviru-related deaths since December 2013, including six deaths in California, two in New York, and two in Connecticut.

The National Institutes of Health has funded the research with grants from the National Institutes, the National Science Foundation, and the Howard Hughes Medical Institute.