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Human iPSC-derived hepatocytes and cardiomyocytes for drug toxicity testing
AnnandRR; Vardaro R; Hamilton B; Akakira R; Tamura K; Yoshida S; Lin YC; Toyoda D; Kogami H; Okuda Y; Watanabe T; Inamura M

Human iPS-derived hepatocytes (ReproHepato™) and cardiomyocytes (ReproCardio 2™) are useful for in vitro toxicity assays.

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Human iPSC-derived hepatocytes ReproHepateTM for CYP assay and drug toxicity testing
Annand R; Akahira R; Tamura K; Inamura M

We developed iPSC-derived hepatocytes and used them for CYP induction and cytotoxicity assays.

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Fighting Blindness with 3D-NET "Drug Discovery & Development of Novel Eye Therapeutics"
Pilar Ventosa-Andrés, Nils Ohnesorge, Yolanda Fernández, Yolanda Alvarez and Breandán Kennedy

3D-NET, “Drug Discovery & Development of Novel Eye Therapeutics”, is a new European research consortium of industry and academic partners focusing efforts to enhance the discovery and development of drugs targeting ocular pathologies that lead to blindness.

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"In-vitro studies on hydroxamic acid- CT DNA binding"
Rubi Khilari

In vitro studies of five the interaction between five different derivatives of hydroxamic acids, N-phenyl 2,4dichloro phenoxybutyro, N-m-tolyl 2,4 dichlorophenoxyglutero, N-m-tolyl-4-chlorophenoxyaceto, N-m-chloro-phenyl-tertiarybutylbenzo and N-p-tolyl-iso-valero hydroxamic acids and calf thymus DNA was investigated under simulated physiological condition.

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Metabolism of Eight Model Pharmaceutical Compounds in Rat and Human HepatoPac Versus Liver Microsomes and Suspension Hepatocyte Platforms
Julius O. Enoru, William DeMaio, Adiba Watanyar, Kenneth Draper, Amanda Moore & Okey Ukairo

This poster presents our comparative metabolite profiling analysis of eight model pharmaceutical compounds with various biotransformation reactions using a functionally stable model of primary hepatocytes [micropatterned co-cultures (MPCCs)] in parallel with the traditional liver microsomal and suspension hepatocyte systems.

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Automated Fluorescence Detection and Imaging of RNA Species in Live Cells
Paul Held, Victor Koong, Don Weldon, Peter Banks

This poster describes the detection and quantification of RNA species in Live cells through automated imaging.

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Validation of a 3-Dimensional Human Liver Microtissue Model for Long-term Hepatotoxicity Studies
Brad Larson1, Stewart Hunt2, Timothy Moeller3, Diana Long4, and Peter Banks1

Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) are a class of drug commonly used as analgesics and antipyretics, as well as for management of rheumatological disorders. They are one of the most highly prescribed drug families around the world, and consequently, along with antimicrobial agents, are the most frequent causes of druginduced liver injury (DILI) (Bjornsson et al., 2010).

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Metabolic Stability Assay Using Human Hepatocyte Co-cultures and Integrated Qualitative/Quantitative High Resolution Mass Spectrometry
Alex Zang, Ragu Ramanathan, Cornelia Smith, Caroline Lee, Helen Shen, and Zamas Lam

Purpose: To investigate Sequential Window Acquisition of all Theoretical fragment ion spectra (SWATH™) based integrated qualitative and quantitative (qual/quant) assay for simultaneous metabolic stability and metabolite profiling assessments.

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In Vitro Species Comparison Using Long-Term Hepatocyte Co-Cultures Model and Highly Sensitive UHPLC-QTOF-MS with SWATH Analysis
Jian Yu; Ragu Ramanathan; Cornelia Smith; Caroline Lee; Helen Shen; Zamas Lam

Purpose: To develop a reliable, quicker, and cost-saving in vitro method to accurately predict major human metabolite profile in vivo and to de-risk disproportional or unique human metabolites before a drug candidate nomination

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Metabolite Profiling Using Human Hepatocyte Co-cultures and UHPLC-QTOF-MS with Data Independent MS/MS
Ronghua Wang, Ragu Ramanathan, Cornelia Smith, Caroline Lee, Helen Shen, and Zamas Lam

Purpose
To investigate a high throughput workflow for metabolite profiling using a novel human in vitro system and advanced UHPLC-MS/MS techniques to accurately predict human metabolite profile in vivo.

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Scientific News
Researchers Develop a New Means of Killing Harmful Bacteria
Engineered particles are capable of producing toxins that are deadly to targeted bacteria.
Smart Insulin Patch Could Replace Painful Injections for Diabetes
A joint effort between diabetes doctors and biomedical engineers could revolutionize how people with diabetes keep their blood sugar levels in check.
Algal Blooms Pose Health Risks Downstream
A new study has found that toxic algal blooms in reservoirs on the Klamath River can create unsafe water conditions far downstream on lower parts of the river in northern California.
New Type of Drug Can Target All Disease-causing Proteins
Current drugs block the actions of only about a quarter of known disease-causing proteins, but Yale University researchers have developed a technology capable of not just inhibiting, but destroying every protein it targets.
The Perfect Partnership: Research & Industry; Software & Instrumentation. It really starts to come together at ASMS 2015
Collaboration and knowledge-sharing were evident everywhere: on the bus, in the hallways and in the bars. This article aims to capture this theme and share with you some of the fruits of this coming together of science and industry.
Designing New Pain Relief Drugs
Researchers have identified the molecular interactions that allow capsaicin to activate the body’s primary receptor for sensing heat and pain, paving the way for the design of more selective and effective drugs to relieve pain.
How C. difficile Toxins enter Cells
Clostridium difficile is a dangerous intestinal bacterium that can cause severe diarrhoea and life-threatening intestinal infections after long-term treatment with antibiotics.
Bacteria Cooperate to Repair Damaged Siblings
New research unearths the unique ability of a certain type of soil borne bacteria to repair nearby damaged cells.
Vitamin E Keeps Muscles Healthy
Body builders have it right: vitamin E does help build strong muscles, and scientists appear to have figured out one important way it does it.
Microchip Captures Clusters of Circulating Tumor Cells
Researchers have developed a microfluidic chip that can capture rare clusters of circulating tumor cells, which could yield important new insights into how cancer spreads.
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