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Actin – Wikipedia

By raymumme

Actin is a family of globular multi-functional proteins that form microfilaments. It is found in essentially all eukaryotic cells (the only known exception being nematode sperm), where it may be present at a concentration of over 100 M.



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Actin - Wikipedia

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Disabled World – Disability News & Information

By JoanneRUSSELL25

The primary focus of the Disabled World web site is to provide up to date information via our informative articles, disability news and educational videos. In addition to stories by our in-house writers and news items by disability organizations and Government Departments, each day we manually select relevant items that we consider will be of interest to persons with disabilities, carers, and the general public. Submission of disability related information, press releases and events are welcome



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Disabled World - Disability News & Information

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Childbirth – Wikipedia

By LizaAVILA

This article is about birth in humans. For birth in other mammals, see birth. Childbirth, also known as labour and delivery, is the ending of a pregnancy by one or more babies leaving a woman’s uterus.[1] In 2015 there were about 135 million births globally.[2] About 15 million were born before 37 weeks of gestation,[3] while between 3 and 12% were born after 42 weeks.[4] In the developed world most deliveries occur in hospital,[5][6] while in the developing world most births take place at home with the support of a traditional birth attendant.[7] The most common way of childbirth is a vaginal delivery.[8] It involves three stages of labour: the shortening and opening of the cervix, descent and birth of the baby, and the pushing out of the placenta.[9] The first stage typically lasts twelve to nineteen hours, the second stage twenty minutes to two hours, and the third stage five to thirty minutes.[10] The first stage begins with crampy abdominal or back pains that last around half a minute and occur every ten to thirty minutes.[9] The crampy pains become stronger and closer together over time.[10] During the second stage pushing with contractions may occur.[10] In the third stage delayed clamping of the umbilical cord is generally recommended.[11] A number of methods can help with pain such as relaxation techniques, opioids, and spinal blocks.[10] Most babies are born head first; however about 4% are born feet or buttock first, known as breech.[10][12] During labour a women can generally eat and move around as she likes, pushing is not recommended during the first stage or during delivery of the head, and enemas are not recommended.[13] While making a cut to the opening of the vagina is common, known as an episiotomy, it is generally not needed.[10] In 2012, about 23 million deliveries occurred by a surgical procedure known as Caesarean section.[14] Caesarean sections may be recommended for twins, signs of distress in the baby, or breech position.[10] This method of delivery can take longer to heal from.[10] Each year complications from pregnancy and childbirth result in about 500,000 maternal deaths, 7 million women have serious long term problems, and 50 million women have health negative outcomes following delivery.[15] Most of these occur in the developing world.[15] Specific complications include obstructed labour, postpartum bleeding, eclampsia, and postpartum infection.[15] Complications in the baby include birth asphyxia.[16] The most prominent sign of labour is strong repetitive uterine contractions



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Childbirth - Wikipedia

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CCR5 – Wikipedia

By Sykes24Tracey

CCR5 Identifiers Aliases CCR5, CC-CKR-5, CCCKR5, CCR-5, CD195, CKR-5, CKR5, CMKBR5, IDDM22, C-C motif chemokine receptor 5 (gene/pseudogene) External IDs OMIM: 601373 MGI: 107182 HomoloGene: 37325 GeneCards: CCR5 Targeted by Drug aplaviroc, cenicriviroc, maraviroc, vicriviroc[1] Orthologs Species Human Mouse Entrez Ensembl UniProt RefSeq (mRNA) RefSeq (protein) Location (UCSC) Chr 3: 46.37 46.38 Mb Chr 9: 124.12 124.15 Mb PubMed search [2] [3] Wikidata View/Edit Human View/Edit Mouse C-C chemokine receptor type 5, also known as CCR5 or CD195, is a protein on the surface of white blood cells that is involved in the immune system as it acts as a receptor for chemokines. This is the process by which T cells are attracted to specific tissue and organ targets. Many forms of HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, initially use CCR5 to enter and infect host cells.



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CCR5 - Wikipedia

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Central nervous system – Wikipedia

By raymumme

The central nervous system (CNS) is the part of the nervous system consisting of the brain and spinal cord. The central nervous system is so named because it integrates information it receives from, and coordinates and influences the activity of all parts of the bodies of bilaterally symmetric animalsthat is, all multicellular animals except sponges and radially symmetric animals such as jellyfishand it contains the majority of the nervous system.



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Central nervous system - Wikipedia

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8 th European Immunology Conference June 29-July 01, 2017 …

By Sykes24Tracey

Session Tracks Conference Series invites all the participants from all over the world to attend”8th European Immunology Conference, June 29-July 01, 2017 Madrid, Spain, includesprompt keynote presentations, Oral talks, Poster presentations and Exhibitions. European ImmunologyConferenceis to gathering people in academia and society interested inimmunologyto share the latest trends and important issues relevant to our field/subject area.Immunology Conferencesbrings together the global leaders in Immunology and relevant fields to present their research at this exclusive scientific program. TheImmunology Conferencehosting presentations from editors of prominent refereed journals, renowned and active investigators and decision makers in the field of Immunology.European Immunology ConferenceOrganizing Committee also invites Young investigators at every career stage to submit abstracts reporting their latest scientific findings in oral and poster sessions



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8 th European Immunology Conference June 29-July 01, 2017 ...

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Cell Science & Therapy – omicsonline.org

By Sykes24Tracey

Index Copernicus Value: 5.12 NLMID: 101550241 The Journal of Cell Science & Therapy is an Open Access, peer-reviewed, academic journal with a wide range of fields within the discipline creates a platform for the authors to publish their comprehensive and most reliable source of information on the discoveries and current developments in the mode of original articles, review articles, case reports, short communications, etc, making them freely available through online without any restrictions or any other subscriptions to researchers worldwide.



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Cell Science & Therapy - omicsonline.org

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Bone Marrow Transplantation | Hematology and Oncology

By JoanneRUSSELL25

What is a bone marrow transplant? Bone marrow transplant (BMT) is a special therapy for patients with certain cancers or other diseases



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Bone Marrow Transplantation | Hematology and Oncology

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Pia mater – Wikipedia

By raymumme

Pia mater ( or [1]), often referred to as simply the pia, is the delicate innermost layer of the meninges, the membranes surrounding the brain and spinal cord. Pia mater is medieval Latin meaning “tender mother”.[1] The other two meningeal membranes are the dura mater and the arachnoid mater



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Pia mater - Wikipedia

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Donating Bone Marrow | Cancer.Net

By admin

Bone marrow is a soft, spongy material found in your large bones.



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Donating Bone Marrow | Cancer.Net

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Stem Cell Network

By JoanneRUSSELL25

It may sound like science fiction, but the research of Stephanie Willerth of the University of Victoria is proving to be anything but.



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Stem Cell Network

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Neurology – Spinal Cord Introduction – YouTube

By Sykes24Tracey

/ Debug Show log entry Show visual element tree Copy Visitor ID Show logging window Toggle dark mode Log Entry [[data.logEntryString]] [[data.veTree]] [[_text]] [[badge.metadataBadgeRenderer.label]] [[badge.metadataBadgeRenderer.tooltip]] [[getSimpleString_(item)]] [[getCastDeviceName_(isCasting_)]] [[computeCastDeviceName_(isCasting_)]] [[item.tabRenderer.title]] [[computeLabel_(selected)]] [[item.title]] [[getSimpleString(data.subscriberCountText)]] [[getSimpleString(data.videoCountText)]] [[getSimpleString(voteCount)]] [[getSimpleString(data.question)]] [[getSimpleString(data.infoText)]] [[getSimpleString(data.reviewText)]] [[reason]] [[item.optionSelectableItemRenderer.accessibility.accessibilityData.label]] : [[getSimpleString(content)]] [[menuStrings_.LANGUAGE_LABEL]] [[clientSettings_.language]] [[menuStrings_.COUNTRY_LABEL]] [[clientSettings_.country]] [[menuStrings_.RESTRICTED_MODE_LABEL]] [[computeRestrictedModeText_(clientSettings_.restrictedMode)]] [[menuStrings_.RESTRICTED_MODE_TEXT_LINE_1]] [[menuStrings_.RESTRICTED_MODE_TEXT_LINE_2]] [[computeRestrictedModeText_(clientSettings_.restrictedMode)]] [[menuStrings_.SHARE_LABEL]] [[menuStrings_.COPY_URL_BTN_LABEL]]



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Neurology - Spinal Cord Introduction - YouTube

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7 Major Advancements 3D Printing Is Making in the Medical …

By daniellenierenberg

3D printing may seem a little unfathomable to some, especially when you apply biomedical engineering to 3D printing. In general, 3D printing involves taking a digital model or blueprint created via software, which is then printed in successive layers of materials like glass, metal, plastic, ceramic and assembled one layer at a time. Many major manufacturers use them to manufacture airplane parts or electrical appliances



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7 Major Advancements 3D Printing Is Making in the Medical ...

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Spinal cord injuries: how could stem cells help …

By JoanneRUSSELL25

Clinical trials using neural stem cells Neural stem cells (mouse) StemCell Inc In December 2010 the Swiss regulatory agency for therapeutic products gave the go-ahead for aStemCell, Inc.-SponsoredPhase I/II clinical trial on chronic spinal cord injuryat the Balgrist University Hospital in Zurich (Switzerland).



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Spinal cord injuries: how could stem cells help ...

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Spinal Cord Injury Zone!

By LizaAVILA

December 13, 2016 – Experimental implant shows promise for restoring voluntary movement after spinal cord injury UCLA scientists test electrical stimulation that bypasses injury; technique boosts patients finger control, grip strength up to 300 percent A spinal stimulator being tested by doctors at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center is showing promise in restoring hand strength and movement to a California man who broke his neck in a dirt bike accident five Continue Reading Researchers have developed a urine test revealing the presence of a neurotoxin that likely worsens the severity and pain of spinal cord injuries, suggesting a new tool to treat the injuries. The neurotoxin, called acrolein, is produced within the body after nerve cells are damaged, increasing pain and triggering a cascade of biochemical events thought Continue Reading We are trying to improve someones quality of life. If someone can breathe without a ventilator, then youve increased their independence, and that, to me, is a huge success



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Spinal Cord Injury Zone!

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DNA replication Wikipedia IPS Cell Therapy IPS Cell …

By Sykes24Tracey

In molecular biology, DNA replication is the biological process of producing two identical replicas of DNA from one original DNA molecule. This process occurs in all living organisms and is the basis for biological inheritance. DNA is made up of a double helix of two complementary strands.



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DNA replication Wikipedia IPS Cell Therapy IPS Cell ...

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Human skin – Wikipedia

By daniellenierenberg

This article is about skin in humans. For other animals, see skin



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Human skin - Wikipedia

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Induced stem cells – Wikipedia

By Sykes24Tracey

Induced stem cells (iSC) are stem cells derived from somatic, reproductive, pluripotent or other cell types by deliberate epigenetic reprogramming. They are classified as either totipotent (iTC), pluripotent (iPSC) or progenitor (multipotentiMSC, also called an induced multipotent progenitor celliMPC) or unipotent(iUSC) according to their developmental potential and degree of dedifferentiation



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Induced stem cells - Wikipedia

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What happens when the spinal cord is injured? | Europe’s …

By JoanneRUSSELL25

The spine has different sections. The level of paralysis depends on the location of the injury.The spinal cord is made up of millions of nerve cells that send projections up and down the cord and out into other parts of the body.



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What happens when the spinal cord is injured? | Europe's ...

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Spinal cord injury Causes – Mayo Clinic

By JoanneRUSSELL25

Spinal cord injuries result from damage to the vertebrae, ligaments or disks of the spinal column or to the spinal cord itself. A traumatic spinal cord injury may stem from a sudden, traumatic blow to your spine that fractures, dislocates, crushes, or compresses one or more of your vertebrae.



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Spinal cord injury Causes - Mayo Clinic

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