Hematology - Do It Yourself - Metal Analysis in Biological and Medical Samples
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  February 27, 2019  
  Hematology  
  The latest hematology news from News Medical  
 Researcher studies how sickle cell disease affects blood flow and oxygen deliveryResearcher studies how sickle cell disease affects blood flow and oxygen delivery
 
Sickle Cell Disease is rare but devastating. Due to a genetic mutation affecting hemoglobin, the component of the red blood cell that carries oxygen, a reduced amount of oxygen is supplied to vital tissues and organs.
 
 
    KeysightDo It Yourself - Metal Analysis in Biological and Medical Samples
 
This one-hour webinar will demonstrate the use of Total Reflection X-Ray Fluorescence (TXRF) spectroscopy for proteins and other biological samples in biopharmaceutical, clinical and biological research.
 
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   New approach identifies epigenetic changes in leukemia cells for patients undergoing ibrutinib treatmentNew approach identifies epigenetic changes in leukemia cells for patients undergoing ibrutinib treatment
 
Many new anti-cancer drugs inhibit proteins that are essential for the proliferation of cancer cells. One example is ibrutinib, an innovative therapy for chronic lymphocytic leukemia first approved in 2014.
 
 Novel therapeutic approach for treatment of leukemia
 
Novel therapeutic approach for treatment of leukemiaThe BCR/ABL gene, which does not occur among healthy people, has been shown to be a causative agent in the pathogenesis of B-cell acute lymphocytic leukemia.
 
 
 Study discovers new therapy for aggressive blood cancer
 
Study discovers new therapy for aggressive blood cancerAcute myeloid leukemia is the most common form of acute leukemia. It is characterized by an increase of malignant myeloid progenitor cells at the expense of mature blood cells.
 
 
 Bone marrow disease is stimulated by vitamin D and immune cells, reveals research
 
Bone marrow disease is stimulated by vitamin D and immune cells, reveals researchThe bone marrow disease myelofibrosis is stimulated by excessive signaling from vitamin D and immune cells known as macrophages, reveals a Japanese research team. These findings could help to develop alternative treatments that do not target problem genes.