E. Mamontov

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  • M Willander, E Mamontov, Z Chiragwandi, Z Chiragwandi
  • 2004
well-known bio-physicists, living fluids cannot be modelled within the frames of the fundamental assumptions of the statistical-mechanics formalism. One has to go beyond them. The present work does it by means of the generalized kinetics (GK), the theory enabling one to allow for the complex stochasticity of internal properties and parameters of the fluid(More)
Oncogenic hyperplasia is the first and inevitable stage of formation of a (solid) tumor. This stage is also the core of many other proliferative diseases. The present work proposes the first minimal model that combines homeorhesis with oncogenic hyperplasia where the latter is regarded as a genotoxically activated homeorhetic dysfunction. This dysfunction(More)
Many features of living systems prevent the application of fundamental statistical mechanics (FSM) to study such systems. The present work focuses on some of these features. After discussing all the basic approaches of FSM, the work formulates an extension of the kinetic theory paradigm (based on the reduced one-particle distribution function) that exhibits(More)
Oncogeny (or tumor formation) is (e.g., [1]) a genotoxic homeostatic dysfunction. This fact is a core of work [2] (based on the results of [3]). It derives the model for morphogeny of a tumor (i.e. development of shape and size) during its formation or disintegration. The main part of this model is the three-dimensional reaction-diffusion equation with the(More)
—The work deals with nonstationary invariant probability distributions of diffusion stochastic processes (DSPs). Few results on this topic are available, such as theoretical works of Il'in and Has'minskiı ˘ and a recent more practical contribution of Mamontov and Willander. This is in a disproportion to an importance of nonstationary invariant DSPs which(More)
As the first stage of oncogeny (i.e. formation of a tumor), hyperplasia is fundamental in development of any type of cancer. Hyperplasia is also the core of many proliferative diseases: vascular proliferative diseases (atherosclerosis and coronary restenosis), gastrointestinal polyps (especially in the rectum and colon; e.g., pedunculated tumors), endocrine(More)
We studied the dynamics of hydrated tRNA using neutron and dielectric spectroscopy techniques. A comparison of our results with earlier data reveals that the dynamics of hydrated tRNA is slower and varies more strongly with temperature than the dynamics of hydrated proteins. At the same time, tRNA appears to have faster dynamics than DNA. We demonstrate(More)
Additional resources and features associated with this article are available within the HTML version: • Supporting Information • Access to high resolution figures • Links to articles and content related to this article • Copyright permission to reproduce figures and/or text from this article Using quasielastic neutron scattering, we have investigated(More)
We study the dynamic susceptibility chi_{T}(Q,t) of deeply supercooled water by means of quasielastic neutron scattering and molecular dynamics simulations. Both techniques show an increase in the peak height of chi_{T}(Q,t) as the temperature is lowered toward the dynamic crossover temperature T_{L} . Below T_{L} , the peak height decreases steadily. We(More)