Ryan R Davis

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UNLABELLED Monosodium titanate (MST) particles effectively bind specific metals and are therefore promising compounds for delivery or sequestration of metals in biological contexts. Yet, the biological properties of MST are largely unexplored. Our previous study showed that the cytotoxicity of these compounds was mild, but the nature of the dose response(More)
The ototoxic interaction between the aminoglycoside antibiotics (streptomycin, kanamycin, etc.) and the loop-inhibiting diuretics (ethacrynic acid, furosemide and bumetanide) has been well documented. This interaction causes extensive destruction of the hair cells of the cochlea. Brummett et al. (1974) demonstrated that this interaction did not occur with(More)
Titanates are inorganic compounds with high affinity for specific metal ions or metal compounds, including gold. We have previously demonstrated that both monosodium titanate (MST) and amorphous peroxo-titanate (APT) alone do not suppress cellular metabolism of several cell types, and we have shown that MST and APT adsorb and release gold compounds in(More)
Metal-based drugs are largely undeveloped in pharmacology. One limiting factor is the systemic toxicity of metal-based compounds. A solid-phase, sequestratable delivery agent for local delivery of metals could reduce systemic toxicity, facilitating new drug development in this nascent area. Amorphous peroxotitanates (APT) are ion-exchange materials with(More)
When inoculations of long frozen or lyophil ized tissue or fresh supernatant fluid from certain malignant tumors are injected into rabbits or mice, these hosts are rendered more suscepti ble to the subsequent transplant of the same tumor 1—3weeks later (1—5,8, 17, 23—25).This paper describes experiments designed to indicate whether a second(More)
Kanamycin was administered in total daily doses of 0 (vehicle), 100, 200 or 300 mg/kg to different groups of guinea pigs for two weeks. These total daily doses were administered according to three different dosing schedules, either as a single injection given once a day, divided into two equal doses and given twice a day, or divided into four equal doses(More)
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