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"Adenosine" AND "Emergency"

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30542378/inhibitors-targeting-cdk4-6-parp-and-pi3k-in-breast-cancer-a-review
#1
REVIEW
Siti Muhamad Nur Husna, Hern-Tze Tina Tan, Rohimah Mohamud, Anne Dyhl-Polk, Kah Keng Wong
Breast cancer is the global leading cause of cancer-related death in women and it represents a major health burden worldwide. One of the promising breast cancer therapeutic avenues is through small molecule inhibitors (SMIs) which have undergone rapid progress with successful clinical trials. Recently, three emerging and vital groups of proteins are targeted by SMIs for breast cancer treatment, namely cyclin-dependent kinase 4 and 6 (CDK4/6), poly (adenosine diphosphate-ribose) polymerase (PARP) and phosphoinositide 3-kinase (PI3K)...
2018: Therapeutic Advances in Medical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30539274/surface-contamination-in-the-operating-room-use-of-adenosine-triphosphate-monitoring
#2
Alex Ramirez, Sanjay Mohan, Rebecca Miller, Dmitry Tumin, Joshua C Uffman, Joseph D Tobias
PURPOSE: We prospectively investigated contamination of high-contact surfaces in the operating room (OR) using adenosine triphosphate (ATP) monitoring. We tested whether contamination would increase from morning (AM) to afternoon (PM), despite cleaning between cases. Second, we compared the degree of OR contamination to non-OR control sites. METHODS: ORs with high case volumes were selected for the study. Ten sites in each OR were swabbed using the AccuPoint® HC ATP Sanitation Monitoring device, which provided a numerical measure of contamination (relative light units, RLUs)...
December 11, 2018: Journal of Anesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30529149/purinergic-signalling-and-brain-development
#3
REVIEW
Ricardo J Rodrigues, Joana M Marques, Rodrigo A Cunha
ATP and adenosine are released from cells as a function of their metabolic activity, being important cell-to-cell communication signals. Both purines are also released from neurons in an activity-dependent manner, with several established roles to fine tune brain function in adults, as best heralded by the effects of caffeine, an antagonist of adenosine receptors. Purines are also dynamically released from early neurogenesis and different purine receptors are dynamically expressed throughout development. Accordingly, emerging evidence supports multiple roles for purinergic signalling in the control of different processes of brain development, such as embryonic neurogenesis, migration of principal neurons and interneurons, guidance for neuronal connectivity, synaptogenesis and synaptic stability/elimination...
December 4, 2018: Seminars in Cell & Developmental Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30517874/madid-a-versatile-approach-to-map-protein-dna-interactions-highlights-telomere-nuclear-envelope-contact-sites-in-human-cells
#4
Michal Sobecki, Charbel Souaid, Jocelyne Boulay, Vincent Guerineau, Daan Noordermeer, Laure Crabbe
Mapping the binding sites of DNA- or chromatin-interacting proteins is essential to understanding biological processes. DNA adenine methyltransferase identification (DamID) has emerged as a comprehensive method to map genome-wide occupancy of proteins of interest. A caveat of DamID is the specificity of Dam methyltransferase for GATC motifs that are not homogenously distributed in the genome. Here, we developed an optimized method named MadID, using proximity labeling of DNA by the methyltransferase M.EcoGII...
December 4, 2018: Cell Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30515504/a-bisubstrate-reagent-orchestrating-adenosine-triphosphate-and-l-tyrosine-and-making-tyrosyl-adenylate-partial-mimicking-of-tyrosyl-trna-synthetase
#5
Harpreet Singh, Baljit Kaur, Harpreet Kaur, Palwinder Singh
We report the development of a bisubstrate reagent that, similar to tyrosyl t-RNA synthetase (TyrTS), provides a surface for ATP and l-Tyr to render a pseudo-intramolecular reaction forming 5'-tyrosyl adenylate (tyrAd). The presence of the reagent in solution with TyrTS marred the enzymatic reaction and, noticeably, tyrAd formed under the catalytic mode of the biomodel reagent was not picked up by TyrTS and hence was not transferred to tRNA. A potential application of this reagent, which doesn't allow the formation of tyrosyl tRNA, may lie in an emerging therapeutic targeting the translation machinery of cells without inhibiting the normal workings of enzymes...
December 5, 2018: Organic & Biomolecular Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30513374/mirna-27b-regulates-angiogenesis-by-targeting-ampk-in-mouse-ischemic-stroke-model
#6
Yimei Yuan, Zhaoguang Zhang, ZhenGang Wang, Liu Jinlan
Stroke is a leading cause of mortality and serious disability worldwide with limited treatment options. Angiogenesis has been reported to involved in post-stroke recovery. Although the molecular mechanisms that regulate angiogenesis remain ambiguous, microRNAs have emerged as effective regulators of angiogenesis, involved in neurological function outcome. The present study aims to investigate the regulatory effects of miRNA-27b on post-stroke angiogenesis. In primary cultured brain microvascular endothelial cells (BMECs), the inhibition of miRNA-27b induced the activation of adenosine monophosphate-activated protein kinase (AMPK), which increased tube formation and migration...
December 1, 2018: Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30509978/inosine-but-none-of-the-8-oxo-purines-is-a-plausible-component-of-a-primordial-version-of-rna
#7
Seohyun Chris Kim, Derek K O'Flaherty, Lijun Zhou, Victor S Lelyveld, Jack W Szostak
The emergence of primordial RNA-based life would have required the abiotic synthesis of nucleotides, and their participation in nonenzymatic RNA replication. Although considerable progress has been made toward potentially prebiotic syntheses of the pyrimidine nucleotides (C and U) and their 2-thio variants, efficient routes to the canonical purine nucleotides (A and G) remain elusive. Reported syntheses are low yielding and generate a large number of undesired side products. Recently, a potentially prebiotic pathway to 8-oxo-adenosine and 8-oxo-inosine has been demonstrated, raising the question of the suitability of the 8-oxo-purines as substrates for prebiotic RNA replication...
December 3, 2018: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30507864/physical-exercise-prevents-memory-impairment-in-an-animal-model-of-hypertension-through-modulation-of-cd39-and-cd73-activities-and-a2a-receptor-expression
#8
Andréia Machado Cardoso, Leandro Henrique Manfredi, Daniela Zanini, Margarete Dulce Bagatini, Jessié Martins Gutierres, Fabiano Carvalho, Alain Tremblay, Adriane Belló-Klein, Maribel Antonello Rubin, Vera Maria Morsch, Jean Sévigny, Maria Rosa Chitolina Schetinger
: Background: Central nervous system function has been emerging as an approach to understand hypertension-mediated memory dysfunction, and chronic exercise is able to modulate the purinergic system. METHOD: Herein, we investigated the effect of chronic swimming training on the purinergic system in cortex and hippocampus of L-NAME-induced hypertensive rats. Male Wistar rats were divided into four groups: Control, Exercise, L-NAME and Exercise L-NAME. Inhibitory avoidance test was used to assess memory status...
January 2019: Journal of Hypertension
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30502398/current-strategies-for-site-directed-rna-editing-using-adars
#9
REVIEW
Maria Fernanda Montiel-Gonzalez, Juan Felipe Diaz Quiroz, Joshua J C Rosenthal
Adenosine Deaminases that Act on RNA (ADARs) are a group of enzymes that catalyze the conversion of adenosines (A's) to inosines (I's) in a process known as RNA editing. Though ADARs can act on different types of RNA, editing events in coding regions of mRNA are of particular interest as I's base pair like guanosines (G's). Thus, every A-to-I change catalyzed by ADAR is read as an A-to-G change during translation, potentially altering protein sequence and function. This ability to re-code makes ADAR an attractive therapeutic tool to correct genetic mutations within mRNA...
November 28, 2018: Methods: a Companion to Methods in Enzymology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30472604/optimization-of-a-1-3-4-oxadiazole-series-for-inhibition-of-ca-2-calmodulin-stimulated-activity-of-adenylyl-cyclases-1-and-8-for-the-treatment-of-chronic-pain
#10
Jatinder Kaur, Monica Soto-Velasquez, Zhong Ding, Ahmadreza Ghanbarpour, Markus A Lill, Richard M van Rijn, Val J Watts, Daniel P Flaherty
Adenylyl cyclases type 1 (AC1) and 8 (AC8) are group 1 transmembrane adenylyl cyclases (AC) that are stimulated by Ca2+ /calmodulin. Studies have shown that mice depleted of AC1 have attenuated inflammatory pain response, while AC1/AC8 double-knockout mice display both attenuated pain response and opioid dependence. Thus, AC1 has emerged as a promising new target for treating chronic pain and opioid abuse. We discovered that the 1,3,4-oxadiazole scaffold inhibits Ca2+ /calmodulin-stimulated cyclic adenosine 3',5'-monophosphate (cAMP) production in cells stably expressing either AC1 or AC8...
November 16, 2018: European Journal of Medicinal Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30467503/tumor-microenvironment-induced-immunometabolic-reprogramming-of-natural-killer-cells
#11
REVIEW
Andrea M Chambers, Kyle B Lupo, Sandro Matosevic
Energy metabolism is key to the promotion of tumor growth, development, and metastasis. At the same time, cellular metabolism also mediates immune cell survival, proliferation and cytotoxic responses within the tumor microenvironment. The ability of natural killer cells to eradicate tumors relies on their ability to functionally persist for the duration of their anti-tumor effector activity. However, a tumor's altered metabolic requirements lead to compromised functional responses of cytokine-activated natural killer cells, which result in decreased effectiveness of adoptive cell-based immunotherapies...
2018: Frontiers in Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30458250/purinergic-signaling-in-the-retina-from-development-to-disease
#12
REVIEW
Ana Lucia Marques Ventura, Alexandre Dos Santos-Rodrigues, Claire H Mitchell, Maria Paula Faillace
Retinal injuries and diseases are major causes of human disability involving vision impairment by the progressive and permanent loss of retinal neurons. During development, assembly of this tissue entails a successive and overlapping, signal-regulated engagement of complex events that include proliferation of progenitors, neurogenesis, cell death, neurochemical differentiation and synaptogenesis. During retinal damage, several of these events are re-activated with both protective and detrimental consequences...
November 17, 2018: Brain Research Bulletin
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30449235/temporal-variations-of-nucleosides-and-nucleotides-in-rabbit-milk
#13
Erika Navarrete, Georgina Díaz, Rodrigo Montúfar-Chaveznava, Ivette Caldelas
Nucleotides and nucleosides have a preeminent role in physiological and biochemical processes for newborns, the major source of these during early development is the breast milk. Different biomolecules exhibit daily fluctuations in maternal milk that could transfer temporal information that synchronize newborn circadian system. As a first approach, we characterized the diurnal profile of nucleotides and nucleosides contained in maternal milk of rabbits during the first week of lactation. It is possible that some nucleosides, such as adenosine, play a relevant role in setting up the emerging circadian rhythmicity, whereas uridine and guanosine could participate in the maintenance of rhythmicity...
November 17, 2018: Nucleosides, Nucleotides & Nucleic Acids
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30443951/sudden-unexpected-death-in-epilepsy-risk-factors-biomarkers-and-prevention
#14
REVIEW
Christopher M DeGiorgio, Ashley Curtis, Dieter Hertling, Brian D Moseley
Sudden unexpected death in epilepsy (SUDEP) is one of the most important direct epilepsy-related causes of death, with an incidence in adults of 1.2 per 1000 person years. Generalized tonic-clonic seizures have consistently emerged as the leading risk factor for SUDEP, particularly when such seizures are uncontrolled. High seizure burden, lack of antiepileptic drug (AED) treatment, polytherapy, intellectual disability, and prone position at the time of death are other key risk factors. Unfortunately, despite advances in treatment, overall mortality rates in epilepsy are rising...
November 15, 2018: Acta Neurologica Scandinavica
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30441833/emerging-role-of-purine-metabolizing-enzymes-in-brain-function-and-tumors
#15
REVIEW
Mercedes Garcia-Gil, Marcella Camici, Simone Allegrini, Rossana Pesi, Edoardo Petrotto, Maria Grazia Tozzi
The growing evidence of the involvement of purine compounds in signaling, of nucleotide imbalance in tumorigenesis, the discovery of purinosome and its regulation, cast new light on purine metabolism, indicating that well known biochemical pathways may still surprise. Adenosine deaminase is important not only to preserve functionality of immune system but also to ensure a correct development and function of central nervous system, probably because its activity regulates the extracellular concentration of adenosine and therefore its function in brain...
November 14, 2018: International Journal of Molecular Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30429731/emergency-department-visits-for-paroxysmal-supraventricular-tachycardia-in-saudi-arabia
#16
Saqer M Althunayyan, Anas A Khan, Osama A Samarkandi
Purpose: The present study aimed to compare the demographic, medical history, clinical features, and treatment management of paroxysmal supraventricular tachycardia (PSVT) in the emergency department of a teaching hospital in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. A secondary purpose was to evaluate Adenosine response among numerous variables that might be used as predictors of the conversion. Methods: All PSVT cases presented to the Department of Emergency Medicine at King Khalid University Hospital, during the period from January 1, 2016, until December 31, 2016, were included in the study...
October 2018: Saudi Journal of Anaesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30417009/gprc5a-an-emerging-biomarker-in-human-cancer
#17
REVIEW
Xiaoxia Jiang, Xin Xu, Mengjie Wu, Zhonghai Guan, Xingyun Su, Shitu Chen, Haiyong Wang, Lisong Teng
Aberrant expression of G protein-coupled receptors (GPCRs) is frequently associated with tumorigenesis. G Protein-coupled receptor class C group 5 member A (GPRC5A) is a member of the GPCR superfamily, is expressed preferentially in lung tissues, and is regulated by various entities at multiple levels. GPRC5A exerts a tumor suppressive role in lung cancer and GPRC5A deletion promotes lung tumor initiation and progression. Recent advances have highlighted that GPRC5A dysregulation is found in various human cancers and is related to many tumor-associated signaling pathways, including the cyclic adenosine monophosphate (cAMP), nuclear factor (NF)- κ B, signal transducer and activator of transcription (STAT) 3, and focal adhesion kinase (FAK)/Src signaling...
2018: BioMed Research International
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30415983/brugada-pattern-exposed-with-administration-of-amiodarone-during-emergent-treatment-of-ventricular-tachycardia
#18
Douglas Robinson, Gregory Hand, Jason Ausman, Anthony Hackett
BACKGROUND: Brugada pattern is a well-known pathological finding on electrocardiogram (ECG) which increases the likelihood of cardiac arrest due to ventricular arrhythmia. These cases generally present in younger patients without evidence of an electrolyte abnormality, structural heart disease, or cardiac ischemia. In many instances, this pattern is either hidden on initial presentation or presents as an incidental finding on an EKG. Often times the Brugada syndrome leads to sudden cardiac death or more rarely can be unmasked with a class 1A or 1C anti-arrhythmic agent...
October 23, 2018: American Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30412034/extracellular-vesicles-from-wharton-s-jelly-mesenchymal-stem-cells-suppress-cd4-expressing-t-cells-through-transforming-growth-factor-beta-and-adenosine-signaling-in-a-canine-model
#19
Sarah K Crain, Sally R Robinson, Kristen E Thane, Airiel M Davis, Dawn M Meola, Bruce A Barton, Vicky K Yang, Andrew M Hoffman
Mesenchymal stem cells (MSC) are widely investigated as potential therapeutic agents due to their potent immunomodulatory capacity. Although specific mechanisms by which MSC act on immune cells are emerging, many questions remain including the potential of extracellular vesicles (EV) to mediate biological activities. Canine MSCs are of interest for both veterinary and comparative models of disease and have been shown to suppress CD4pos T cell (T helper cell) proliferation. The aim of this study was to determine whether EV isolated from canine Wharton's jelly-derived MSC (WJ-MSC EV) suppress CD4pos T cell proliferation using biochemical mechanisms previously ascribed to soluble mediators (TGF-β and adenosine)...
November 9, 2018: Stem Cells and Development
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30406383/diagnosis-and-treatment-of-mitochondrial-myopathies
#20
REVIEW
Syeda T Ahmed, Lyndsey Craven, Oliver M Russell, Doug M Turnbull, Amy E Vincent
Mitochondrial myopathies are progressive muscle conditions caused primarily by the impairment of oxidative phosphorylation (OXPHOS) in the mitochondria. This causes a deficit in energy production in the form of adenosine triphosphate (ATP), particularly in skeletal muscle. The diagnosis of mitochondrial myopathy is reliant on the combination of numerous techniques including traditional histochemical, immunohistochemical, and biochemical testing combined with the fast-emerging molecular genetic techniques, namely next-generation sequencing (NGS)...
November 7, 2018: Neurotherapeutics: the Journal of the American Society for Experimental NeuroTherapeutics
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