On December 19, local time, the journal Nature published their picks for science events to watch in 2023.
First, the next generation of vaccines.
With the successful deployment of mRNA vaccines during the New Crown epidemic, a range of mRNA vaccines against other diseases are in development, such as those for malaria, tuberculosis and genital herpes.
Second, the Webb Space Telescope sent back its first color photographs this year.
Astronomers have also published a number of findings about the early universe with the help of its published data.
Astronomers will continue to share the telescope’s observations and the resulting new discoveries about the evolution of galaxies in the coming year.
in early January next year, U.S. regulators will announce whether a drug called lecanemab could be used to treat Alzheimer’s disease.
The announcement comes after a large clinical trial showed that the drug dramatically slowed the rate of cognitive decline in patients.
In addition, the World Health Organization will release a revised list of priority pathogens
On missions to the moon, which will also see the first civilian trip to the moon next year
That the first CRISPR gene editing therapies may be approved next year to treat beta-thalassemia and sickle cell disease, two inherited blood disorders.
Details of the climate deal requiring rich countries to bear the “loss and damage” caused by climate change will also be finalized next year.
There may be a glimpse of going beyond the standard model.
And the world’s first nuclear waste storage facility will begin operations on Finland’s Olkiluoto Island.