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Carcinogenic - Crossref

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Last Updated: 10 January 2023

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Potential role of 2,2'-biphenylquinones in the carcinogenic/anti-cancer activity of dioxins

TCDD may also have anti-cancer activity, according to new research. A new toxicological pathway for TCDD that may be operative is suggested based on an established photochemical production of reactive 2,2'-biphenylquinone intermediates from dioxins. The broader research community is encouraged to consider this emerging new method for dioxin toxicology in future studies, the promising or negative findings from which would supplement the datasets gathered by previous and existing research groups.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1038/npre.2008.1929.1


Defects in Doubt Manufacturing: The Trajectory of a Pro-industrial Argument in the Struggle for the Definition of Carcinogenic Substances

Chemical industries manufacture uncertainty about the safety of their chemicals and technologies, and scientists also investigate how chemical companies manufacture uncertainty about the safety of their products and seek to articulate their scientific viewpoints in the area of international legislation on hazardous chemicals. A complete investigation of the u201cdoubt manufacturing process as well as the reception of the ideas produced shows that a comprehensive investigation of the u201d manufacturing process as well as the acceptance of the results is required.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1177/01622439211026746


Chlorophyll catalyse the photo-transformation of carcinogenic benzo[a]pyrene in water

Abstract Algal blooms cause significant water quality and aquaculture. According to various BaP metabolites, the degradation mechanism was devised when chlorophyll in dead algal cells photo-oxidized BaP to quinones by photocatalytic production of singlet oxygen. The findings provided a valuable insight into the role of chlorophyll in organic contamination photo-transformation and may be a potential restoration scheme for organic pollutants in the natural environment.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1038/srep12776


Evolutionary constraints over microsatellite abundance in larger mammals as a potential mechanism against carcinogenic burden

Explaining this lack of correlation, So-called 'u2019Peto-u2019's paradoxu2019' will possibly increase our understanding of how cancer defense mechanisms are influenced by natural selection. We investigate microsatellite distribution in mammal genomes and discover that animals with increased body mass decrease the number of microsatellite. To take into account a higher mutation rate in the microsatellite region relative to that of the genome, limiting the number of somatic mutations may help explain how larger organisms can cope with cancer burdens.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1038/srep25246


Micro-total envelope system with silicon nanowire separator for safe carcinogenic chemistry

Here, we introduce a micro-total envelope system and an automated total process for the production of the carcinogenic reagent, its purification, and use for a finished synthesis that is completely wrapped from being exposed to the carcinogen. Chloromethyl ether chemistry is investigated as a carcinogenic model in demonstrating the effectiveness of the u03bc-TES that is fully automated, so that feeding the ingredients for the generation is all it takes to produce the desired product.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1038/ncomms10741


Abstract P012: Mutation hotspots in skin, bladder, and lung cancer as targets of carcinogenic risk assessment in clinically normal-appearing tissue

Accurate cancer risk assessment in clinically normal developing tissues allows for timely intervention, lowering the overall patient burden. In CNATs, it is therefore, imperative that we know the correlation between mutation burden and cancer risk. Our research was designed to see whether mutation hotspots found in cancer are appropriate for assessing cancer risk in CNAT. In both high- and low-risk CNATs of each organ site, the distribution of mutations in CMH was compared. Lastly, we investigated the ability of mutations in CNATs located within CMHs to classify unlabeled samples based on risk. The training data were connected to a neural network, and test results were used to determine overall prediction accuracy. We found 8 CMHs with significant changes in high-risk skin compared to low-risk skin, including CMHs in GRM3, SALL1, and TP53. In bladder, 29 CMHs exhibited significantly more mutations, and 38 CMHs produced significantly less mutations in high-risk samples compared to low-risk ones. In our lung study, a single CMH in ZNF479 was found to contain significantly more mutations and 3 CMHs in high-risk samples compared to low-risk including areas of TP53 and CST8. Variability in mutation delivery of CNATs within CMHs and prediction model accuracy in each organ site may be due to differences in dataset size and the number of valid CMHs. Within CMHs of various organ sites, we discovered significant differences in the mutation distribution of high and low-risk CNATs.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1158/1940-6215.precprev22-p012

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions