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Recent trends in regeneration research by NATO Advanced Research Workshop on Recent Trends in Regeneration Research (1988 Athens, Greece)

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Published by Plenum Press in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Regeneration (Biology) -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by V. Kiortsis and S. Koussoulakos and H. Wallace.
SeriesNATO ASI series., v. 172
ContributionsKiortsis, V. 1925-, Koussoulakos, S., Wallace, H., North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Scientific Affairs Division.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQH499 .N32 1988
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 501 p. :
Number of Pages501
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2190070M
ISBN 100306432323
LC Control Number89008444

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A more recent emerging trend focuses on the structural and functional equivalence between iPSCs and human embryonic stem cells and potential clinical and therapeutic implications on regenerative medicine in a long run. The two trends overlap in terms of what they cite, but they are distinct and have different implications on future research. The present volume contains the contributions to this Advanced Research Workshop on "Recent Trends in Regeneration Research". About 50 biologists from different countries, either mem bers of the Alliance or outside it (U.R.S.S., India, Egypt, Switzerland, Sweden) took part, mostly as invited speakers. Advances in Biomechanics and Tissue Regeneration covers a wide range of recent development and advances in the fields of biomechanics and tissue regeneration. It includes computational simulation, soft tissues, microfluidics, the cardiovascular system, experimental methods in biomechanics, mechanobiology and tissue : $ A more recent emerging trend focuses on the structural and functional equivalence between iPSCs and human embryonic stem cells and potential clinical and therapeutic implications on regenerative.

New Trends in Tissue Engineering and Regenerative Medicine - Official Book of the Japanese Society for Regenerative Medicine. Edited by: Hideharu Hibi and Minoru Ueda. ISBN , PDF ISBN , Published Literature Trends in This Research Area. Recent years have seen a significant rise in publications relating to stem cells and their application in regenerative medicine. While many of these refer to cell-based therapies, and are therefore outside the scope of this article, the utilization of small molecules to modulate stem cell function and fate is on the rise.   Annual publication output on neural regeneration research in the Web of Science between and From to , 4 papers were published on neural regeneration research in the Web of Science, comprising 3 articles, reviews, proceeding papers, 69 meeting abstract, and 36 book chapters. regeneration. Swedenborg published twenty-five theological volumes dur-ing his lifetime. Although his writings include much discussion of spiritual growth in the context of other topics, Swedenborg devoted chapters explicitly to regeneration in only two of his books: New Jerusalem () and .

As barriers to regeneration, we learned about genomic stress, telomere attrition, polyploidy, opioids, neurotransmitters such as dopamine, and B2M. Positive regulators of regeneration tend to attract more attention and an increasingly long list is now available. In recent times, these materials have also been used in heart surgeries, specifically aimed at repairing damaged portions. Cells derived from the umbilical cord also have the potential to be used as source material for bringing about regeneration in a patient. A vast research .   A more recent emerging trend focuses on the structural and functional equivalence between iPSCs and human embryonic stem cells and potential clinical and therapeutic implications on regenerative medicine in a long run. The two trends overlap in terms of what they cite, but they are distinct and have different implications on future research. Covering ideas and experiments on animal regeneration from the eighteenth century to the present, with a nod to earlier times, this book provides a good overview of the current state of the history of ideas about biological research." Lynn Nyhart, The J.H.B. Bookshelf " This is a neat little book.