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Regulation of shoot apical meristem development by SEUSS and SEUSS-LIKE 2 in Arabidopsis
Joanne E. Lee and John F. Golz

In Arabidopsis, SEU and SLK2 are redundant components of a regulatory complex that is proposed to promote shoot apical meristem (SAM) formation during embryogenesis. Expression analysis indicates that SEU and SLK2 act upstream of several known SAM regulators, and also regulate auxin accumulation, probably via interaction with auxin response factors.

Expansion of mesenchymal stem cells from frozen UCB
Christophe NP Madsen and Christian Clausen

Umbilical cord blood (UCB) has recently been the focus of clinical applications. UCB contains of hematopoietic stem cells and mesenchymal stem cells (MSC). Clinical studies shows that MSC can be used in regenerative medicine hereby treatment of cardiac diseases. The aim of this project is to establish a protocol for isolation of MSCs from frozen UCB. This study demonstrated that it’s possible to expand MSC.

A high-throughput colony formation assay for profiling novel compounds and RNAi reagents using the Acumen® eX3
Andrew Goulter and Jason Mundin

Cell colony formation assays measure a cell's ability to grow unattached to a surface and have applications in a range of areas including hematopoietic stem cell research, cell transformation studies and the prediction of responses of tumors to chemotherapeutic agents. The results of this study demonstrated that Acumen eX3 can be used as a high-throughput platform for investigation of effects of test compounds and RNAi reagents on cell colony formation.

Gene Expression Profiling of Archived FFPE Samples
Silvia Rüberg, Sabine Classen, Jana Ciomperlik, Dirk Dietrich, Ines Dischinger, Alena Böttcher, Sabrina Schmitz and Bernhard Gerstmayer

According to the BBMRI (Biobanking and Biomolecular Resources Research Infrastructure) about 8,000,000 formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded (FFPE) samples derived from a multitude of different diseases have been collected in medical centers and biobanks all over Europe during the last decades.

New Culture Medium Creates Immune Tolerance Between Two Allogeneic Tissue Cells
Victor Alexander, PhD.; Anthony Passerini, PhD; Emir Hodzic, PhD.

We discovered that in vitro high dose of Progesterone (P) together with FGFa, EGF, VEGF, LPS had dual effect on Liver tissue cells: increased multiplication of Hepatocytes and suppressed all non-parenchymal (NP) liver tissue cells and created immune tolerance between two allogeneic mice Liver tissue

Role of PPARd in satellite cells and muscle differentiation
Alison Angione and Shihuan Kuang

Investigating the result of PPARd mutation in the myogenic progenitor cells

High content imaging based mapping of stem cell phenotypes
Er Liu, Sebastian Vega, Anthony Kulesa, Jared Bushman, Hak-Joon Sung, Mattew Becker, Joachim Kohn, and Prabhas Moghe

Stem cells possess the ability of self-renewal and multi-lineage differentiation. However, conventional biological assays usually take weeks to months to identify the stem cell fates. Here we present a high content imaging based profiling platform that enables identifying stem cell phenotypes at much early time points. This platform could help monitor and even predict the long term fate of stem cells.

Hepatitis B virus (HBV) and Human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) antibodies detected by peptide microarrays
ahmed Abd El Wahed1, Ulrike Beutling2, Ronald Frank2, Gerhard Hunsmann1, and Hans-Joachim Fritz3

HBV and HIVenv chips with overlapping oligopeptides encompassing the full amino acid sequences of HBV and HIV polypeptides were produced. In addition, a chip displaying a library of random 4608 different 15-mers peptides (4608-RPL) was prepared. Both chips were used for analyzing monoclonal antibodies and sera from HIV- and HBV-infected individuals. 4608-RPL could be used for identifying target sequences of antibodies without prior knowledge of the corresponding immunizing antigen.

SuperNatural: A Database of Available Natural Compounds
Melanie Füllbeck, Mathias Dunkel and Robert Preissner

The majority of marketed drugs are natural compounds or derivatives thereof. The compounds availability is often unclear. Therefore we have compiled a database of ~50,000 natural compounds. Starting point for in silico screenings are about 2,500 well-known, classified natural compounds or imported molecules. Possible medical applications can be detected and about three million conformers computed to account for the flexibility during usage of the 3D-superposition algorithm.

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Scientific News
Manufactured Stem Cells to Advance Clinical Research
Clinical-grade cell line will enable development of new therapies and accelerate early-stage clinical research.
Starving Stem Cells May Enable Scientists To Build Better Blood Vessels
Researchers from the University of Illinois at Chicago College of Medicine have uncovered how changes in metabolism of human embryonic stem cells help coax them to mature into specific cell types — and may improve their function in engineered organs or tissues.
Long-Term Culturing of Adult Stem Cells
A new procedure developed by Harvard Stem Cell Institute researchers (HSCI) at Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) may revolutionize the culturing of adult stem cells.
Naked Mole Rat Exhibits “Extraordinary” Cancer Resistance
Scientists are getting closer to understanding the anti-cancer mechanism of the naked mole rat by making induced pluripotent stem cells.
Solutions for Biotherapeutic Characterization
Innovation to speed the routine.
Reclaiming The Immune System's Assault On Tumors
EPFL study shows a way to reclaim corrupted immune cells.
What Makes a Good Scientist?
It’s the journey, not just the destination that counts as a scientist when conducting research.
Body’s Own Gene Editing System Generates Leukemia Stem Cells
Inhibiting the editing enzyme may provide a new therapeutic approach for blood cancers.
Cirrhosis-Causing Cells Converted to Healthy Liver Cells in Mice
New approach that repairs liver from within may be more efficient than cell transplants.
A Boost for Regenerative Medicine
Growing tissues and organs in the lab for transplantation into patients could become easier after scientists discovered an effective way to produce three-dimensional networks of blood vessels, vital for tissue survival yet a current stumbling block in regenerative medicine.
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