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Gut mib

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25591947/does-somatostatin-or-gastric-inhibitory-peptide-receptor-expression-correlate-with-tumor-grade-and-stage-in-gut-neuroendocrine-tumors
#1
Meike Körner, Beatrice Waser, Jean Claude Reubi
BACKGROUND/AIMS: Important characteristics of neuroendocrine neoplasms (NEN) for prognosis and therapeutic decisions are the MIB-1 proliferative index (tumor grade) and tumor stage. Moreover, these tumors express peptide hormone receptors like somatostatin and gastric inhibitory peptide (GIP) receptors which represent important established and potential future targets, respectively, for molecular imaging and radiotherapy. However, the interrelation between tumor proliferation, stage, and peptide receptor amounts has never been assessed...
2015: Neuroendocrinology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23484013/fibroblast-growth-factor-receptor-2c-signaling-is-required-for-intestinal-cell-differentiation-in-zebrafish
#2
Da-Wei Liu, Su-Mei Tsai, Bih-Fen Lin, Yun-Jin Jiang, Wen-Pin Wang
BACKGROUND: There are four cell lineages derived from intestinal stem cells that are located at the crypt and villus in the mammalian intestine the non-secretory absorptive enterocytes, and the secretory cells, which include mucous-secreting goblet cells, regulatory peptide-secreting enteroendocrine cells and antimicrobial peptide-secreting Paneth cells. Although fibroblast growth factor (Fgf) signaling is important for cell proliferation and differentiation in various tissues, its role in intestinal differentiation is less well understood...
2013: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/15689380/delta-notch-signalling-controls-commitment-to-a-secretory-fate-in-the-zebrafish-intestine
#3
Cécile Crosnier, Neil Vargesson, Stephen Gschmeissner, Linda Ariza-McNaughton, Alastair Morrison, Julian Lewis
The transparency of the juvenile zebrafish and its genetic advantages make it an attractive model for study of cell turnover in the gut. BrdU labelling shows that the gut epithelium is renewed in essentially the same way as in mammals: the villi are lined with non-dividing differentiated cells, while cell division is confined to the intervillus pockets. New cells produced in the pockets take about 4 days to migrate out to the tips of the villi, where they die. We have generated monoclonal antibodies to identify the absorptive and secretory cells in the epithelium, and we have used these antibodies to examine the part that Delta-Notch signalling plays in producing the diversity of intestinal cell types...
March 2005: Development
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/12801462/hypertrophy-of-intestinal-smooth-muscle-in-cats
#4
G Bettini, M Muracchini, L Della Salda, R Preziosi, M Morini, C Guglielmini, V Sanguinetti, P S Marcato
Pathological findings of four cats with severe and diffuse smooth muscle hypertrophy of the small intestine (MHSI) are reported and compared to those of five cats with segmental MHSI secondary to neoplastic obstruction and four controls. Histology demonstrated a constant association between idiopathic MHSI and submucosal fibrosis and chronic lymphoplasmacytic enteritis. Morphometry (gut diameter, thickness and area of muscular layers, number and density of smooth muscle nuclei) and MIB-1-immunolabelling showed that the thickness increase was mostly due to hypertrophy, but hyperplasia was also evident...
August 2003: Research in Veterinary Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/11035578/cellular-origin-of-gastrointestinal-stromal-tumors-a-study-of-27-cases
#5
L Wang, H Vargas, S W French
CONTEXT: Interstitial cells of Cajal (ICCs), also known as pacemaker cells, are cells in the gastrointestinal tract that play a role in the control of gut motility. The ICCs express the c-kit proto-oncogene encoding a type III tyrosine kinase (KIT) receptor, a ligand that is known as stem cell factor (SCF). The maturation of ICCs is dependent on SCF-KIT interaction. The cellular origin, differentiation, nomenclature, and prognosis of gastrointestinal stromal tumors (GISTs) are controversial...
October 2000: Archives of Pathology & Laboratory Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/10365165/the-barriers-to-bluetongue-virus-infection-dissemination-and-transmission-in-the-vector-culicoides-variipennis-diptera-ceratopogonidae
#6
H Fu, C J Leake, P P Mertens, P S Mellor
Transmission of bluetongue virus (BTV) by a vector species of Culicoides was studied using immunohistochemistry, virus titration and in vitro transmission tests. Adult female C. variipennis were used from two colonies that are either "transmission competent" or "transmission refractory" after oral infection with BTV. Intrathoracic (i.t.) injection of BTV into the haemocoel always resulted in a fully disseminated infection and transmission of virus in saliva. However, after ingestion of an infectious blood meal, only 30% (approximately) of midges from either colony became persistently infected...
1999: Archives of Virology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/8971485/cellular-proliferation-in-the-crypt-epithelium-of-human-small-intestinal-xenografts
#7
A N Shmakov, T C Savidge
The present study investigates the spatial organisation of epithelial cell proliferation in human small intestinal xenografts, in order that direct comparisons can be made with paediatric small bowel. For this purpose we employed the MIB-1 (Ki-67) monoclonal antibody and [3H]thymidine to analyse the crypt growth fraction and DNA synthesising (S-phase) cells, respectively. The spatial distribution of cycling (MIB-1+) cells was appropriately confined to the xenograft crypts where it closely resembled that of paediatric intestine, both in terms of the labelling index and an ability to form runs of labelled cells, thereby demonstrating synchronous patterns of cell division...
1995: Epithelial Cell Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/8882817/conventional-patterns-of-human-intestinal-proliferation-in-a-severe-combined-immunodeficient-xenograft-model
#8
A N Shmakov, A L Morey, D J Ferguson, K A Fleming, J A O'Brien, T C Savidge
The present work describes the pattern of human intestinal proliferation in an immunodeficient murine xenograft model, which we have shown to closely mimic cell division in normal paediatric gut. Cellular proliferation was measured using a double-label technique combining MIB-1 immunohistochemistry and [3H]thymidine autoradiography, to critically compare values for the tissue growth fraction (G1, G2, S- and M-phase cells) and DNA synthesizing (S-phase) cells in xenograft epithelium, lamina propria, muscularis externa and intraepithelial lymphocytes...
December 1995: Differentiation; Research in Biological Diversity
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/8537054/in-situ-detection-of-enterocytic-apoptosis-in-normal-colonic-mucosa-and-in-familial-adenomatous-polyposis
#9
J Sträter, K Koretz, A R Günthert, P Möller
Physiological regeneration of colonic epithelium entails proliferation at the crypt base and cell loss by shedding or cell death. The aim of this study was to localise and assess the rate of apoptosis in normal and neoplastic colonic epithelium with respect to zones of proliferation. Familial adenomatous polyposis (FAP) was chosen as a model to study neoplastic transformation of colonic mucosa at an early stage. Apoptotic cells were detected in situ by TdT-mediated biotin-dUTP nick end labelling (TUNEL) in parallel to cells in cycle determined by Ki-67 immunohistochemistry using the monoclonal antibody MiB-1...
December 1995: Gut
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/7736907/kinetics-of-sequential-metabolism-contribution-of-parallel-primary-metabolic-pathways-to-the-formation-of-a-common-secondary-metabolite
#10
K S Pang
Interpretation of rate constants in the sequential metabolism of two different primary metabolites (MIA and MIB) for formation of a common, secondary metabolite (MII) after drug administration requires theoretical development of formulations that govern mass transfer during intravenous and oral administrations. Two cases (a and b) were presently considered for metabolism occurring only in the first-pass organs (intestine and liver) for flow-limited drugs and primary and secondary metabolites: (case a) wherein drug formed only the two primary metabolites, with the fractions of total body clearance that formed MIA and MIB, being denoted by f1 and f2, respectively, and (case b) wherein other additional elimination pathways for drug were present...
February 1995: Drug Metabolism and Disposition: the Biological Fate of Chemicals
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/7589814/characterization-of-myosin-ia-and-myosin-ib-two-unconventional-myosins-associated-with-the-drosophila-brush-border-cytoskeleton
#11
COMPARATIVE STUDY
N S Morgan, M B Heintzelman, M S Mooseker
The expression patterns of myosin-IA (MIA) and myosin-IB (MIB), two novel unconventional myosins from Drosophila melanogaster, have been characterized through immunoblot analysis and immunocytochemistry of embryos, larvae, and adults. The appearance and distribution of both proteins during embryogenesis is correlated with the formation of a brush border within the alimentary canal as documented at the ultrastructural level. MIA and MIB, both found predominantly at the basolateral domain of immature enterocytes, exhibit increased expression at the apical domain of differentiated enterocytes co-incident with microvillus assembly...
November 1995: Developmental Biology
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