Clinical regeneration

Known as: Regeneration 
 
National Institutes of Health

Papers overview

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Highly Cited
2010
Highly Cited
2010
Recent studies indicate that mammals, including humans, maintain some capacity to renew cardiomyocytes throughout postnatal life… (More)
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Highly Cited
2009
Highly Cited
2009
Regeneration of injured neurons can restore function, but most neurons regenerate poorly or not at all. The failure to regenerate… (More)
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Review
2007
Review
2007
Injuries to the peripheral nerves result in partial or total loss of motor, sensory and autonomic functions conveyed by the… (More)
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Review
2007
Review
2007
Chondroitin sulfate proteoglycans are the principal inhibitory component of glial scars, which form after damage to the adult… (More)
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Review
2006
Review
2006
The role and even the existence of new myocyte formation in the adult heart remain controversial. Documentation of cell cycle… (More)
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Highly Cited
2004
Highly Cited
2004
The regenerative capacity of the CNS is extremely limited. The reason for this is unclear, but glial cell involvement has been… (More)
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Highly Cited
2003
Highly Cited
2003
Myelin-associated inhibitors limit axonal regeneration in the injured brain and spinal cord. A common target of many neurite… (More)
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Highly Cited
2002
Highly Cited
2002
The adult brain is extremely vulnerable to various insults. The recent discovery of neural progenitors in adult mammals, however… (More)
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Highly Cited
2002
Highly Cited
2002
Myelin inhibitors, including MAG, are major impediments to CNS regeneration. However, CNS axons of DRGs regenerate if the… (More)
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Highly Cited
2000
Highly Cited
2000
Functional recovery is often poor despite the capacity for axonal regeneration in the peripheral nervous system and advances in… (More)
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