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Glioblasoma

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28663030/early-experience-with-formalin-fixed-paraffin-embedded-ffpe-based-commercial-clinical-genomic-profiling-of-gliomas-robust-and-informative-with-caveats
#1
Masoud Movassaghi, Maryam Shabihkhani, Seyed A Hojat, Ryan R Williams, Lawrance K Chung, Kyuseok Im, Gregory M Lucey, Bowen Wei, Sergey Mareninov, Michael W Wang, Denise W Ng, Randy S Tashjian, Shino Magaki, Mari Perez-Rosendahl, Isaac Yang, Negar Khanlou, Harry V Vinters, Linda M Liau, Phioanh L Nghiemphu, Albert Lai, Timothy F Cloughesy, William H Yong
BACKGROUND: Commercial targeted genomic profiling with next generation sequencing using formalin-fixed paraffin embedded (FFPE) tissue has recently entered into clinical use for diagnosis and for the guiding of therapy. However, there is limited independent data regarding the accuracy or robustness of commercial genomic profiling in gliomas. METHODS: As part of patient care, FFPE samples of gliomas from 71 patients were submitted for targeted genomic profiling to one commonly used commercial vendor, Foundation Medicine...
August 2017: Experimental and Molecular Pathology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21732755/when-tumor-cells-make-blood-vessels-implications-for-glioblastoma-therapy
#2
COMMENT
Alexander V Kofman, Roger Abounader
The paper by Soda et al. provides experimental evidence for the plasticity of glioblasoma multiforme (GBM) cells, specifically their ability to form vascular endothelial cells (ECs). The study demonstrates the existence of tumor-derived ECs (TDECs) in GBM blood vessels of transgenic mice and humans. Blood vessels with TDECs were functional and were more frequently found in hypoxic tumor regions. In vitro hypoxic conditions enhanced the transition of tumor-initiating cells to an endothelial-like morphology and the formation of tube-like structures...
July 2011: Future Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/15297423/noscapine-crosses-the-blood-brain-barrier-and-inhibits-glioblastoma-growth
#3
Jaren W Landen, Vincent Hau, Mingshen Wang, Thomas Davis, Brian Ciliax, Bruce H Wainer, Erwin G Van Meir, Johnathan D Glass, Harish C Joshi, David R Archer
The opium alkaloid noscapine is a commonly used antitussive agent available in Europe, Asia, and South America. Although the mechanism by which it suppresses coughing is currently unknown, it is presumed to involve the central nervous system. In addition to its antitussive action, noscapine also binds to tubulin and alters microtubule dynamics in vitro and in vivo. In this study, we show that noscapine inhibits the proliferation of rat C6 glioma cells in vitro (IC(50) = 100 microm) and effectively crosses the blood-brain barrier at rates similar to the ones found for agents such as morphine and [Met]enkephalin that have potent central nervous system activity (P < or = 0...
August 1, 2004: Clinical Cancer Research: An Official Journal of the American Association for Cancer Research
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