Static magnetic fields affect cell size, shape, orientation, and membrane surface of human glioblastoma cells, as demonstrated by electron, optic, and atomic force microscopy.

@article{Teodori2006StaticMF,
  title={Static magnetic fields affect cell size, shape, orientation, and membrane surface of human glioblastoma cells, as demonstrated by electron, optic, and atomic force microscopy.},
  author={Laura Teodori and Maria Cristina Albertini and Francesco Uguccioni and Elisabetta Falcieri and Marco B. L. Rocchi and Michela Battistelli and Carlo Coluzza and Giovanna Piantanida and Antonio Bergamaschi and Andrea Magrini and Raffaele Mucciato and Augusto Accorsi},
  journal={Cytometry. Part A : the journal of the International Society for Analytical Cytology},
  year={2006},
  volume={69 2},
  pages={75-85}
}
BACKGROUND It is common knowledge that static magnetic fields (SMF) do not interact with living cells; thus, fewer studies of SMF compared with variable magnetic fields are carried out. However, evidence demonstrated that SMF affect cellular structures. To investigate the effect of exposure to increasing doses of SMF on cell morphology, human glioblastoma cells were exposed to SMF ranging between 80 and 3,000 G (8 and 300 mT). METHODS Cell morphology of human glioblastoma cells, derived from… CONTINUE READING
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