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A unique kindred manifesting medullary thyroid carcinoma and corneal nerve thickening without other aspects of the multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome (MEN) was analyzed by linkage analysis using four highly polymorphic (CA)n repeat markers (sTCL-1, D10S141, ZNF22, and sJRH-1). Additionally, the RET protooncogene was examined for specific mutations by DNA(More)
Multivariate biomarkers are needed for detecting Alzheimer's disease (AD), understanding its etiology, and quantifying the effect of therapies. Mouse models provide opportunities to study characteristics of AD in well-controlled environments that can help facilitate development of early interventions. The CVN-AD mouse model replicates multiple AD hallmark(More)
  • Catherine Kupiec, Mary Manning, +12 authors DENISE GlANNINO
  • 2012
Rutgers Art Review Volume 27 The Rutgers Art Review (RAR) is an annual journal produced by graduate students in the Department of Art History at Rutgers University. The journal is dedicated to presenting original research by graduate students in Art History and related fields. For each volume the editors convene an editorial board made up of students from(More)
embarked on Federally-funded project to collaborate in the design, development and delivery of a range of undergraduate and postgraduate courses in engineering. The collaboration investigates new ways to bring together the strengths and discipline expertise of each institution to the students of both universities, utilising blended teaching and learning(More)
The present study was undertaken to determine whether changes in receptor binding of substance P (SP) and 5-hydroxytryptamine (5-HT) occur in lumbar spinal cord laminae 2, 3, 4 and 10 following interruption of descending SP and 5-HT input. These transmitters and spinal cord regions have been implicated in nociceptive and visceral functions. Quantitative(More)
Quantitative analysis of high affinity [3H]5-HT binding to 5-HT1 receptors in the cervical, thoracic, lumbar, and sacral spinal cord of the cat revealed specific binding throughout the grey matter, with the highest levels of binding in laminae II and III, and the lowest levels in laminae I and VII. Relatively high levels were also observed in the thoracic(More)
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