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Be Careful What You Ask for: Challenges of Predicting Human Clearance for a Low Metabolic Turnover Compound, ELND006
Kevin Quinn, David Nakamura, Heather Zhang, Shawn Gauby, Colin Lorentzen, Erich Goldbach, Amanda Moore, Salman Khetani, Earvin Liang, John-Michael Sauer and George Tonn,

A study of in vitro clearance of ELND006, a low turn-over compound.

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Global Gene Expression Changes Induced In Primary Human Hepatocytes By Thiazolidinediones Upon Repeat Dosing of HepatoPac™ Cultures
Michael McVay and Salman R. Khetani

An assessment of global gene expression changes in HepatoPac, a micropatterned co-culture of hepatocytes and stromal cells.

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A Long Term Culture Model for Primary Hepatocytes from Cynomolgus Monkeys
Simon Aoyama, Sara Lambirth, Chitra Kanchagar and Salman R. Khetani

The Macaca fascicularis or cynomolgus monkey is a non-human primate often used in pre-clinical animal studies. In this study, we applied microtechnology and tissue engineering techniques to cynomologus monkey hepatocytes in order to determine if these cells could be stabilized in micropatterned co-cultures similar to their human and rat counterparts.

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Live Cell Beating Assay Using Human iPSC-derived Cardiomyocytes for Evaluation of Drug Efficacy and Toxicity
Oksana Sirenko, Carole Crittenden, Blake Anson, Jayne Hesley, Yen-Wen Chen, Nick Callamaras and Evan F. Cromwell

A large percentage of new drugs fail in clinical studies due to cardiac toxicity. Development of highly predictive in vitro assays suitable for screening, safety assessment or other environments is therefore extremely important for drug development. Human cardiomyocytes derived from stem cell sources can greatly accelerate the discovery of cardiac drugs and improve drug safety by offering more clinically relevant cell-based models than those presently available.

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Quantification of cytokines on the SpectraMax® Paradigm® Multi-Mode Microplate Detection Platform using Alpha Technology
Caroline Cardonnel, Cathleen Salomo, Michael Katzlinger, Yvonne Fitzgerald, Cathy Olsen and Harald Hundsberger

Inflammation is accompanied by increased endothelial chemokine production and adhesion molecule expression, which may result in an extensive neutrophil infiltration. As such, the search for novel anti-inflammatory substances able to downregulate these parameters, as well as tissue damage, holds therapeutic promise.

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GALAS Modeling Methodology Applications In The Prediction Of Drug Metabolism Related Properties
Remigijus Didziapetris, Justas Dapkunas, Andrius Sazonovas and Pranas Japertas

Analytical identification of metabolites for a drug candidate is usually a time consuming and low-throughput task and is performed only at the later phases of drug development. Therefore the possibility to predict possible sites of human liver microsomal (HLM) metabolism using in silico techniques would be a very attractive feature for any medicinal chemist.

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Effective Use of In-Silico Tools in Lead Optimization
Pranas Japertas, Andrius Sazonovas and Kiril Lanevskij

Of all the challenges facing medicinal chemists in general, one of the most significant must be transforming an active molecule into a viable drug. Lead optimization efforts are guided by a combination of factors, such as potency, ease of synthesis, patentability concerns, specific synthetic constrains of the interaction with the target, as well as the lead’s toxicity and ADME properties.

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A Weight-of-Evidence Approach to Prioritisation based on Consensus across Multiple Sources of Information
Roman Affentranger (1), Barry Hardy (1), Glenn Myatt (2), Nina Jeliazkova (3), Matthew Clark (4), Jeffrey Wiseman (4)

We present the results of initial work carried out within the OpenToxLink Virtual Organization, applying a Weight-of-Evidence (WoE) approach based on consensus across multiple sources of information for the prediction of adverse effects of a large set of potential antimalarial compounds. The work was carried out as part of the EU FP7 project SYNERGY, evaluating the support of decision dashboards and event-driven collaborative research of software developed within SYNERGY.

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Three-dimensional quantitative structure-activity relationship analysis and ADME predictions of guanylhydrazone coactivator binding inhibitors of estrogen receptors
Sergey Shityakov, Thomas Dandekar

The estrogen receptors (ER) refer to a group of the nuclear hormone receptor superfamily of ligand-mediated transcriptional factors. Over expression of this type of receptors leads to a breast cancer progression. Hormone-responsive breast cancer develops resistance to conventional anti-cancer therapy, and this becomes a major problem in a breast cancer therapy.

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Showing Results 41 - 50 of 124
Scientific News
Novel Technique for Kidney Research Developed
To better understand how the treatment leads to kidney damage, and possibly prevent it, a team of researchers at Yale School of Medicine developed a new 3D-imaging technique to peer deep into these vital organs.
Microscopic Fish are 3D-Printed to do More Than Swim
Researchers demonstrate a novel method to build microscopic robots with complex shapes and functionalities.
Promising Class of New Cancer Drugs Cause Memory Loss in Mice
New findings from The Rockefeller University suggest that the original version of BET inhibitors causes molecular changes in mouse neurons, and can lead to memory loss in mice that receive it.
A Better Way to Personalize Bladder Cancer Treatments
Researchers at UC Davis, in collaboration with colleagues at Jackson Laboratory, have developed a new way to personalize treatments for aggressive bladder cancer.
Breath of Fresh Air for Asthmatics
Researchers hope to develop a platform that will allow a range of drugs to be delivered by inhalation.
Capturing Cell Growth in 3-D
Spinout’s microfluidics device better models how cancer and other cells interact in the body.
Elastic Patch Releases Drugs in a Stretch
Researchers from have developed a drug delivery technology that consists of an elastic patch that can be applied to the skin and will release drugs whenever the patch is stretched.
New Extra ‘Sticky’ Microgel Could Revolutionise Bladder Cancer Treatment
Researchers have designed a new super-efficient way of delivering an anti-cancer drug which could extend and improve the quality of life for bladder cancer patients - and perhaps save lives.
Liposomes: A Basis for Drugs of the Future
An international group of scientists have recently presented a review of liposomes, microscopic capsules widely used all over the world in the development of new drugs.
Common Medications Could Delay Brain Injury Recovery
Drugs used to treat common complaints could delay the recovery of brain injury patients according to research by University of East Anglia (UEA) and University of Aberdeen scientists, published today in Brain Injury.
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