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Pulsed cavitational ultrasound therapy for controlled tissue homogenization.
Canine Myocardial Reperfusion Injury: Its Reduction by the Combined Administration of Superoxide Dismutase and Catalase
- S. Jolly, W. Kane, M. Bailie, G. Abrams, B. Lucchesi
- Medicine, BiologyCirculation Research
- 1 March 1984
The results of this investigation demonstrate that the ‘primary’ myqcardial cellular damage due to ischemia is additive to the cardiac cell damage during the phase of reperfusion, and that the“secondary” effects are mediated by toxic metabolites of oxygen.
Reduction of the Extent of Ischemic Myocardial Injury by Neutrophil Depletion in the Dog
- J. Romson, B. Hook, S. Kunkel, G. Abrams, M. Schork, B. Lucchesi
- Medicine, BiologyCirculation
- 1 May 1983
Accumulation of polymorphonuclear neutrophils during the acute inflammatory response may exacerbate tissue injury through the release of activated oxygen products or proteolytic enzymes or both. To…
Function of Various Intestinal Bacteria in Converting Germfree Mice to the Normal State
Experiments are reported which indicate that intestinal anaerobes may under certain circumstances be sufficient to control the populations of other intestinal bacteria such as E. coli.
Influence of the normal flora on mucosal morphology and cellular renewal in the ileum. A comparison of germ-free and conventional mice.
- G. Abrams, H. Bauer, H. Sprinz
- Environmental ScienceLaboratory investigation; a journal of technical…
- 1 March 1963
Abstract : By comparison of germ-free and conventional mice, many of the morphologic characteristics of the ideal mucosa ordinarily recognized as 'normal' were demonstrated actually to develop in…
Evidence for regional catecholamine uptake and storage sites in the transplanted human heart by positron emission tomography.
- M. Schwaiger, G. Hutchins, D. Wieland
- Medicine, BiologyThe Journal of clinical investigation
- 1 May 1991
Data suggest the presence of neuronal tissue in the transplanted human heart, which may reflect regional sympathetic reinnervation, as well as the noninvasive delineation of sympathetic nerve terminals of the heart.
Adhesive properties of Vibrio cholerae: adhesion to isolated rabbit brush border membranes and hemagglutinating activity
Vibrios readily adhered to isolated brush border membranes obtained from rabbit intestinal epithelial cells, but vibrios grown on agar plates or suspended in buffer for 15 min at 37 C lacked these abilities, even though they retained undiminished motility.
Clindamycin-induced enterocolitis in hamsters.
- R. Lusk, R. Fekety, J. Silva, R. Browne, D. H. Ringler, G. Abrams
- Medicine, BiologyJournal of Infectious Diseases
- 1 April 1978
Evidence is consistent with the hypothesis that the disease is caused by clostridial toxins and that the production of these toxins by organisms within the intestines is enhanced by the effects of clindamycin upon the bowel flora.
Tetrathiomolybdate protects against cardiac damage by doxorubicin in mice.
Effect of the Normal Microbial Flora on Gastrointestinal Motility.∗
It is demonstrated that “normal” propulsive activity is determined to a significant degree by the presence of the normal flora, and this function of the flora has important implications for host defense.