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Induced drastically much less bipolar cells (p = 0.0018) and substantially additional amacrine cells (p = 0.049) than NeuroD1. NeuroD6 also induced drastically less bipolar cells than NeuroD1 (p = 0.0014), significantly much less photoreceptors (p = 0.00014), and noticeably additional amacrine cells (p0.0001). Finally, NeuroD6 induced significantly less photoreceptors (p = 0.0069) and noticeably a
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Works Protein folding_Response to unfolded proteins Cell adhesion_Platelet-endothelium-leucocyte interactions Protein folding_ER and cytoplasm Development_Blood vessel morphogenesis Cell adhesion_Cell-matrix interactions Signal transduction_ESR1-nuclear pathway Development_Regulation of angiogenesis Proteolysis_Connective tissue degradation Signal transduction_NOTCH signaling 2.9E-08 9.0E-06 3.8E-
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Xpressing tumors, patients did not show any difference in survival when stratified by resection status whereas patients with high CNKSR1 expression levels who underwent resection had significantly improved outcome compared to non-resected patients in this group. Combination of CNKSR1 expression levels with current clinicopathological prognostic features might improve risk stratification and treatm
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Manuscript. Ethics approval and consent to participate The pancreatic TMA as well as pancreatic cancer biospecimens transferred under a Material Transfer Agreement (MTA) to NCI was approved by the Office of Human Subjects Research at the NIH and was found exempt from IRB review because it contained patient de-identified information. Consent for publication Not applicable. Competing interests The a
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Ion of immortalized MARCO and SR-AI/II-deficient murine alveolar macrophage cell linesHongwei Zhou1, Amy Imrich1 and Lester Kobzik*1,Address: 1Department of Environmental Health, Harvard School of Public Health, Boston, MA, 02115, USA and 2Department of Pathology, Brigham and Women's Hospital, Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA 02115, USA Email: Hongwei Zhou - hzhou@hsph.harvard.edu; Amy Imrich -
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T might make mental health care more acceptable to those whoT might make mental health care more acceptable to those who need it. In the end, the solution to stigma will come from more effective treatments of mental illnesses, rather than voluntary or cajoled benevolence. Until that happens, however, a combination of all reasonable means to combat stigma, including manipulation of the treatm
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T might make mental health care more acceptable to those whoT might make mental health care more acceptable to those who need it. In the end, the solution to stigma will come from more effective treatments of mental illnesses, rather than voluntary or cajoled benevolence. Until that happens, however, a combination of all reasonable means to combat stigma, including manipulation of the treatm
1
T might make mental health care more acceptable to those whoT might make mental health care more acceptable to those who need it. In the end, the solution to stigma will come from more effective treatments of mental illnesses, rather than voluntary or cajoled benevolence. Until that happens, however, a combination of all reasonable means to combat stigma, including manipulation of the treatm