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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28792001/implicating-candidate-genes-at-gwas-signals-by-leveraging-topologically-associating-domains
#1
Gregory P Way, Daniel W Youngstrom, Kurt D Hankenson, Casey S Greene, Struan Fa Grant
Genome-wide association studies (GWAS) have contributed significantly to the understanding of complex disease genetics. However, GWAS only report association signals and do not necessarily identify culprit genes. As most signals occur in non-coding regions of the genome, it is often challenging to assign genomic variants to the underlying causal mechanism(s). Topologically associating domains (TADs) are primarily cell-type-independent genomic regions that define interactome boundaries and can aid in the designation of limits within which an association most likely impacts gene function...
August 9, 2017: European Journal of Human Genetics: EJHG
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28782460/horticulture-in-portugal-1850-1900-the-role-of-science-and-public-utility-in-shaping-knowledge
#2
Ana Duarte Rodrigues, Ana Simões
In this paper, we address the emergence of horticultural practice, agents, spaces and institutions in the two urban settings of Lisbon and Porto, in Portugal, during the second half of the nineteenth century. We do so by following the networking activities of two players: the self-made horticulturist and entrepreneur José Marques Loureiro, who created, in Porto, a commercial horticultural establishment and founded the Journal of Practical Horticulture; and the agronomist Francisco Simões Margiochi, head of the gardens and green grounds department of the municipality, who created the first course on gardening and horticulture, and founded the Royal Horticultural Society, both in Lisbon...
August 7, 2017: Annals of Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28777381/mixotrophy-drives-niche-expansion-of-verrucomicrobial-methanotrophs
#3
Carlo R Carere, Kiel Hards, Karen M Houghton, Jean F Power, Ben McDonald, Christophe Collet, Daniel J Gapes, Richard Sparling, Eric S Boyd, Gregory M Cook, Chris Greening, Matthew B Stott
Aerobic methanotrophic bacteria have evolved a specialist lifestyle dependent on consumption of methane and other short-chain carbon compounds. However, their apparent substrate specialism runs contrary to the high relative abundance of these microorganisms in dynamic environments, where the availability of methane and oxygen fluctuates. In this work, we provide in situ and ex situ evidence that verrucomicrobial methanotrophs are mixotrophs. Verrucomicrobia-dominated soil communities from an acidic geothermal field in Rotokawa, New Zealand rapidly oxidised methane and hydrogen simultaneously...
August 4, 2017: ISME Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28760787/bridging-the-age-gap-in-breast-cancer-evaluation-of-decision-support-interventions-for-older-women-with-operable-breast-cancer-protocol-for-a-cluster-randomised-controlled-trial
#4
Karen Collins, Malcolm Reed, Kate Lifford, Maria Burton, Adrian Edwards, Alistair Ring, Katherine Brain, Helena Harder, Thompson Robinson, Kwok Leung Cheung, Jenna Morgan, Riccardo Audisio, Susan Ward, Paul Richards, Charlene Martin, Tim Chater, Kirsty Pemberton, Anthony Nettleship, Christopher Murray, Stephen Walters, Oscar Bortolami, Fiona Armitage, Robert Leonard, Jacqui Gath, Deirdre Revell, Tracy Green, Lynda Wyld
INTRODUCTION: While breast cancer outcomes are improving steadily in younger women due to advances in screening and improved therapies, there has been little change in outcomes among the older age group. It is inevitable that comorbidities/frailty rates are higher, which may increase the risks of some breast cancer treatments such as surgery and chemotherapy, many older women are healthy and may benefit from their use. Adjusting treatment regimens appropriately for age/comorbidity/frailty is variable and largely non-evidence based, specifically with regard to rates of surgery for operable oestrogen receptor-positive disease and rates of chemotherapy for high-risk disease...
July 31, 2017: BMJ Open
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28742976/peer-reviewer-acknowledgments
#5
Bart N Green, Editor In Chief
This editorial acknowledges the editorial board and peer reviewers for the journal and discusses the increased dissemination of scholarly work pertaining to chiropractic education and participation.
July 25, 2017: Journal of Chiropractic Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28720841/novel-immunohistochemistry-based-signatures-to-predict-metastatic-site-of-triple-negative-breast-cancers
#6
Sergey Klimov, Padmashree Cg Rida, Mohammed A Aleskandarany, Andrew R Green, Ian O Ellis, Emiel Am Janssen, Emad A Rakha, Ritu Aneja
BACKGROUND: Although distant metastasis (DM) in breast cancer (BC) is the most lethal form of recurrence and the most common underlying cause of cancer related deaths, the outcome following the development of DM is related to the site of metastasis. Triple negative BC (TNBC) is an aggressive form of BC characterised by early recurrences and high mortality. Athough multiple variables can be used to predict the risk of metastasis, few markers can predict the specific site of metastasis...
July 18, 2017: British Journal of Cancer
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28716797/a-pragmatic-phase-iii-multisite-double-blind-placebo-controlled-parallel-arm-dose-increment-randomised-trial-of-regular-low-dose-extended-release-morphine-for-chronic-breathlessness-breathlessness-exertion-and-morphine-sulfate-beams-study-protocol
#7
David Currow, Gareth John Watts, Miriam Johnson, Christine F McDonald, John O Miners, Andrew A Somogyi, Linda Denehy, Nicola McCaffrey, Danny J Eckert, Philip McCloud, Sandra Louw, Lawrence Lam, Aine Greene, Belinda Fazekas, Katherine C Clark, Kwun Fong, Meera R Agar, Rohit Joshi, Sharon Kilbreath, Diana Ferreira, Magnus Ekström
INTRODUCTION: Chronic breathlessness is highly prevalent and distressing to patients and families. No medication is registered for its symptomatic reduction. The strongest evidence is for regular, low-dose, extended- release (ER) oral morphine. A recent large phase III study suggests the subgroup most likely to benefit have chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) and modified Medical Research Council breathlessness scores of 3 or 4. This protocol is for an adequately powered, parallel-arm, placebo-controlled, multisite, factorial, block-randomised study evaluating regular ER morphine for chronic breathlessness in people with COPD...
July 17, 2017: BMJ Open
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28692016/time-well-spent-patient-industry-and-occupation-data-collection-in-emergency-departments
#8
Jennifer A Taylor, Shannon A Widman, Samantha J James, Judith Green-McKenzie, Cydney McGuire, Erica J Harris
OBJECTIVE: No comprehensive national system tracking work-related diseases and injuries exists in the United States. Industry and occupation (I/O) are the missing data elements that would make existing healthcare data useful for occupational health. The authors previously petitioned the National Uniform Billing Committee (NUBC) to adopt I/O standards for states to consider during their healthcare data rulemaking processes. METHODS: The NUBC asked for a pilot study to ascertain the potential burden...
August 2017: Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28658020/socially-accountable-medical-education-an-innovative-approach-at-florida-international-university-herbert-wertheim-college-of-medicine
#9
Pedro J Greer, David R Brown, Luther G Brewster, Onelia G Lage, Karin F Esposito, Ebony B Whisenant, Frederick W Anderson, Natalie K Castellanos, Troy A Stefano, John A Rock
PROBLEM: Despite medical advances, health disparities persist, resulting in medicine's renewed emphasis on the social determinants of health and calls for reform in medical education. APPROACH: The Green Family Foundation Neighborhood Health Education Learning Program (NeighborhoodHELP) at Herbert Wertheim College of Medicine provides a platform for the school's community-focused mission. NeighborhoodHELP emphasizes social accountability and interprofessional education while providing evidence-based, patient- and household-centered care...
June 27, 2017: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28621259/clinical-effectiveness-and-cost-effectiveness-of-a-multifaceted-podiatry-intervention-for-falls-prevention-in-older-people-a-multicentre-cohort-randomised-controlled-trial-the-reducing-falls-with-orthoses-and-a-multifaceted-podiatry-intervention-trial
#10
Sarah Cockayne, Sara Rodgers, Lorraine Green, Caroline Fairhurst, Joy Adamson, Arabella Scantlebury, Belen Corbacho, Catherine E Hewitt, Kate Hicks, Robin Hull, Anne-Maree Keenan, Sarah E Lamb, Caroline McIntosh, Hylton B Menz, Anthony Redmond, Zoe Richardson, Wesley Vernon, Judith Watson, David J Torgerson
BACKGROUND: Falls are a serious cause of morbidity and cost to individuals and society. Evidence suggests that foot problems and inappropriate footwear may increase the risk of falling. Podiatric interventions could help reduce falls; however, there is limited evidence regarding their clinical effectiveness and cost-effectiveness. OBJECTIVES: To determine the clinical effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of a multifaceted podiatry intervention for preventing falls in community-dwelling older people at risk of falling, relative to usual care...
April 2017: Health Technology Assessment: HTA
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28590876/cucumber-green-mottle-mosaic-virus-rapidly-increasing-global-distribution-etiology-epidemiology-and-management
#11
Aviv Dombrovsky, Lucy T T Tran-Nguyen, Roger A C Jones
Cucumber green mottle mosaic virus (CGMMV) was first described in 1935 infecting cucumber, making it one of the first plant viruses to be studied. Its initial distribution occurred out of England to other countries. This was followed by its distribution from England and these other countries to additional countries. This process increased slowly between 1935 and 1985, faster between 1986 and 2006, and rapidly between 2007 and 2016. The discovery that it diminished cucurbit fruit yields and quality, especially of watermelon, prompted a substantial research effort in worst-affected countries...
August 4, 2017: Annual Review of Phytopathology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28584297/increased-risk-of-influenza-among-vaccinated-adults-who-are-obese
#12
S D Neidich, W D Green, J Rebeles, E A Karlsson, S Schultz-Cherry, T L Noah, S Chakladar, M G Hudgens, S S Weir, M A Beck
BACKGROUND: Influenza infects 5-15% of the global population each year, and obesity has been shown to be an independent risk factor for increased influenza-related complications including hospitalization and death. However, the risk of developing influenza or ILI in a vaccinated obese adult population has not been addressed. OBJECTIVE: This study evaluated whether obesity was associated with increased risk of influenza and influenza-like illness among vaccinated adults...
June 6, 2017: International Journal of Obesity: Journal of the International Association for the Study of Obesity
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28537576/an-infant-and-mother-with-severe-b12-deficiency-vitamin-b12-status-assessment-should-be-determined-in-pregnant-women-with-anaemia
#13
A Sobczyńska-Malefora, R Ramachandran, D Cregeen, E Green, P Bennett, D J Harrington, H A Lemonde
The vitamin B12 status of infants depends on maternal B12 status during pregnancy, and during lactation if breastfed. We present a 9-month-old girl who was admitted to the metabolic unit for assessment of developmental delay. She was exclusively breastfed and the introduction of solids at 5 months was unsuccessful. Investigations revealed pancytopenia, undetectable B12 and highly elevated methylmalonic acid and homocysteine. Methylmalonic acid and homocysteine normalised following B12 injections. Marked catch-up of developmental milestones was noted after treatment with B12...
August 2017: European Journal of Clinical Nutrition
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28524871/in-situ-light-responses-of-the-proteorhodopsin-bearing-antarctic-sea-ice-bacterium-psychroflexus-torques
#14
David J Burr, Andrew Martin, Elizabeth W Maas, Ken G Ryan
Proteorhodopsin (PR) is a wide-spread protein found in many marine prokaryotes. PR allows for the potential conversion of solar energy to ATP, possibly assisting in cellular growth and survival during periods of high environmental stress. PR utilises either blue or green light through a single amino acid substitution. We incubated the PR-bearing bacterium Psychroflexus torquis 50 cm deep within Antarctic sea ice for 13 days, exposing cultures to diurnal fluctuations in light and temperature. Enhanced growth occurred most prominently in cultures incubated under irradiance levels of ∼50 μmol photons m(-2) s(-1), suggesting PR provides a strong selective advantage...
May 19, 2017: ISME Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28496007/association-between-tea-consumption-and-risk-of-cognitive-disorders-a-dose-response-meta-analysis-of-observational-studies
#15
Xueying Liu, Xiaoyuan Du, Guanying Han, Wenyuan Gao
BACKGROUND: The epidemiological evidence for a dose-response relationship between tea consumption and risk of cognitive disorders is sparse. The aim of the study was to summarize the evidence for the association of tea consumption with risk of cognitive disorders and assess the dose-response relationship. METHODS: We searched electronic databases of Pubmed, Embase, and Cochrane Library (from 1965 to Jan 19, 2017) for eligible studies that published in the international journals...
June 27, 2017: Oncotarget
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28476386/a-5-year-review-of-clinical-outcome-measures-published-in-the-journal-of-the-american-podiatric-medical-association-and-the-journal-of-foot-and-ankle-surgery%C3%A2
#16
Todd Hasenstein, Timothy Greene, Andrew J Meyr
This investigation presents a review of all of the clinical outcome measures used by authors and published in the Journal of the American Podiatric Medical Association and the Journal of Foot and Ankle Surgery(®) from January 1, 2011, to December 31, 2015. Of 1,336 articles published during this time frame, 655 (49.0%) were classified as original research and included in this analysis. Of these 655 articles, 151 (23.1%) included at least one clinical outcome measure. Thirty-seven unique clinical outcome scales were used by authors and published during this period...
May 2017: Journal of Foot and Ankle Surgery: Official Publication of the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28473085/acr-appropriateness-criteria-%C3%A2-stage-i-breast-cancer-initial-workup-and-surveillance-for-local-recurrence-and-distant-metastases-in-asymptomatic-women
#17
Linda Moy, Lisa Bailey, Carl D'Orsi, Edward D Green, Anna I Holbrook, Su-Ju Lee, Ana P Lourenco, Martha B Mainiero, Karla A Sepulveda, Priscilla J Slanetz, Sunita Trikha, Monica M Yepes, Mary S Newell
Women and health care professionals generally prefer intensive follow-up after a diagnosis of breast cancer. However, there are no survival differences between women who obtain intensive surveillance with imaging and laboratory studies compared with women who only undergo testing because of the development of symptoms or findings on clinical examinations. American Society of Clinical Oncology and National Comprehensive Cancer Network guidelines state that annual mammography is the only imaging examination that should be performed to detect a localized breast recurrence in asymptomatic patients; more imaging may be needed if the patient has locoregional symptoms (eg, palpable abnormality)...
May 2017: Journal of the American College of Radiology: JACR
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28473081/acr-appropriateness-criteria-%C3%A2-breast%C3%A2-pain
#18
Peter M Jokich, Lisa Bailey, Carl D'Orsi, Edward D Green, Anna I Holbrook, Su-Ju Lee, Ana P Lourenco, Martha B Mainiero, Linda Moy, Karla A Sepulveda, Priscilla J Slanetz, Sunita Trikha, Monica M Yepes, Mary S Newell
Breast pain (or tenderness) is a common symptom, experienced by up to 80% of women at some point in their lives. Fortunately, it is rarely associated with breast cancer. However, breast pain remains a common cause of referral for diagnostic breast imaging evaluation. Appropriate workup depends on the nature and focality of the pain, as well as the age of the patient. Imaging evaluation is usually not indicated if the pain is cyclic or nonfocal. For focal, noncyclic pain, imaging may be appropriate, mainly for reassurance and to identify treatable causes...
May 2017: Journal of the American College of Radiology: JACR
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28473077/acr-appropriateness-criteria-%C3%A2-palpable-breast%C3%A2-masses
#19
Linda Moy, Samantha L Heller, Lisa Bailey, Carl D'Orsi, Roberta M DiFlorio, Edward D Green, Anna I Holbrook, Su-Ju Lee, Ana P Lourenco, Martha B Mainiero, Karla A Sepulveda, Priscilla J Slanetz, Sunita Trikha, Monica M Yepes, Mary S Newell
Breast cancer is the most common female malignancy and the second leading cause of female cancer death in the United States. Although the majority of palpable breast lumps are benign, a new palpable breast mass is a common presenting sign of breast cancer. Any woman presenting with a palpable lesion should have a thorough clinical breast examination, but because many breast masses may not exhibit distinctive physical findings, imaging evaluation is necessary in almost all cases to characterize the palpable lesion...
May 2017: Journal of the American College of Radiology: JACR
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28473070/acr-appropriateness-criteria-%C3%A2-evaluation-of-nipple-discharge
#20
Su-Ju Lee, Sunita Trikha, Linda Moy, Paul Baron, Roberta M diFlorio, Edward D Green, Samantha L Heller, Anna I Holbrook, Alana A Lewin, Ana P Lourenco, Bethany L Niell, Priscilla J Slanetz, Ashley R Stuckey, Nina S Vincoff, Susan P Weinstein, Monica M Yepes, Mary S Newell
Appropriate imaging evaluation of nipple discharge depends the nature of the discharge. Imaging is not indicated for women with physiologic nipple discharge. For evaluation of pathologic nipple discharge, multiple breast imaging modalities are rated for evidence-based appropriateness under various scenarios. For women age 40 or older, mammography or digital breast tomosynthesis (DBT) should be the initial examination. Ultrasound is usually added as a complementary examination, with some exceptions. For women age 30 to 39, either mammogram or ultrasound may be used as the initial examination on the basis of institutional preference...
May 2017: Journal of the American College of Radiology: JACR
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