A. Nicolin3
A. Goldin2
G. Canti2
C. Testorelli1
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Antineoplastic compounds can induce on tumour cells new antigens that undetectable on parental cells and which are transmissible as a genetic character. In this study mouse leukaemia L1210 was cloned in vitro by limiting dilution and one cloned line was recloned in vivo. Four subcloned tumour cell lines (A,D,R,S) were xenogenized in vivo by DTIC treatment(More)
A monoclonal antibody (L.1), reacting in vitro specifically with L1210 leukaemia cells in a complement-dependent cytotoxicity assay (CDC), has been exploited for serotherapy studies. Different regiments of L.1 treatment of CD2F1 mice bearing the semi-syngeneic L1210 leukaemia did not prolong the life span of tumor-bearing animals. Moreover, the(More)
In vivo treatment with antineoplastic compounds has been reported to lead to the expression of new antigenic specificities which were not detected on parental cells, and which were transmissible as a genetic character. The current study is concerned with antibody-dependent cellular cytotoxic (ADCC) activity in serum of syngeneic mice challenged with LY/DTIC(More)
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