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  • Bone repair  (1)
  • FATTY LIVER-DISEASE  (1)
  • 1
    Keywords: CANCER ; RISK-FACTORS ; DISCOVERY ; NMR ; MASS-SPECTROMETRY ; CIRRHOSIS ; FATTY LIVER-DISEASE ; metabonomics ; IDENTIFY SERUM BIOMARKERS ; TISSUE METABOLOMICS
    Abstract: BACKGROUND: Hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC), the most prevalent form of liver cancer, is difficult to diagnose and has limited treatment options with a low survival rate. Aside from a few key risk factors, such as hepatitis, high alcohol consumption, smoking, obesity, and diabetes, there is incomplete etiologic understanding of the disease and little progress in identification of early risk biomarkers. METHODS: To address these aspects, an untargeted nuclear magnetic resonance metabolomic approach was applied to pre-diagnostic serum samples obtained from first incident, primary HCC cases (n = 114) and matched controls (n = 222) identified from amongst the participants of a large European prospective cohort. RESULTS: A metabolic pattern associated with HCC risk comprised of perturbations in fatty acid oxidation and amino acid, lipid, and carbohydrate metabolism was observed. Sixteen metabolites of either endogenous or exogenous origin were found to be significantly associated with HCC risk. The influence of hepatitis infection and potential liver damage was assessed, and further analyses were made to distinguish patterns of early or later diagnosis. CONCLUSION: Our results show clear metabolic alterations from early stages of HCC development with application for better etiologic understanding, prevention, and early detection of this increasingly common cancer.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 26399231
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  • 2
    ISSN: 1432-1068
    Keywords: Bone repair ; Biotechnology ; Material science ; Bioartificial ; Osteoconductive ; Osteoinductive
    Source: Springer Online Journal Archives 1860-2000
    Topics: Medicine
    Notes: Summary It is very likely that the need for bone substitutes will increase in the next decade. The present substitutes are generally bioactive and osteoconductive. Glassy or ceramic materials have been used up to now to act as a guide for bone healing tissue and were shown to admit bone apposition at their surface, probably due to the epitaxial growth of carbonated apatite crystals on it. Different forms of bone substitutes have been developed which do not show exactly the same properties. The reaction of bone tissue against bioactive material debris shows major differences from that of polymers or metals.In vitro models were developed to study the interface between bone cells and extracellular matrix, and the surface of bioactive material. Biotechnology makes available some morphogenetic proteins or growth factors in large quantities for combination with osteoconductive material which then can become osteoinductive. Bioartificial bone tissue constituted by a primary osteogenic cell line immobilised at the surface of osteoconductive materials made it possible to obtain osteogenic materials. The ideal bone biomaterial is still to be engineered. The combination of material sciences and molecular biology will help to optimise the next generation of material surfaces.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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