Soluble in Chloroform,Dichloromethane,Ethyl Acetate,DMSO,Acetone,etc.
InChI=1S/C29H34O17/c1-9-18(32)22(36)24(38)28(43-9)42-8-16-20(34)23(37)25(39)29(45-16)46-27-21(35)17-12(31)6-11(30)7-13(17)44-26(27)10-4-14(40-2)19(33)15(5-10)41-3/h4-7,9,16,18,20,22-25,28-34,36-39H,8H2,1-3H3/t9-,16+,18-,20+,22+,23-,24+,25+,28+,29-/m0/s1", "InChIKey": "BWDMLCWSGGUHGK-MWLOISQDSA-N
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provides coniferyl ferulate(CAS#:53430-50-5) MSDS, density, melting point, boiling point, structure, formula, molecular weight etc. Articles of coniferyl ferulate are included as well.>> amp version: coniferyl ferulate
Epithelial to mesenchymal transition (EMT) is developmental process associated with cancer metastasis. Here, we found that breast carcinoma cells adopt epithelial-to-mesenchymal transition (EMT) in response to fractionated-radiation. Importantly, we show that Notch signaling is highly activated in fractionally-irradiated tumors as compared to non-irradiated tumors that are accompanied by an EMT. Moreover, we uncovered the mechanism of Notch-driven EMT, in which Notch enhanced EMT through IL-6/JAK/STAT3 signaling axis in mammary tumor cells. Collectively, we present converging evidence from our studies that Notch2 is a critical mediator of radiation-induced EMT and responsible for induced malignant tumor growth.
radiation, EMT, Notch signaling, interleukin-6, breast cancer
Radiation driven epithelial-mesenchymal transition is mediated by Notch signaling in breast cancer
Rae-Kwon Kim,#1 Neha Kaushik,#1 Yongjoon Suh,1 Ki-Chun Yoo,1 Yan-Hong Cui,1 Min-Jung Kim,2 Hae-June Lee,3 In-Gyu Kim,4 and Su-Jae Lee1
2016 Aug 16;
Interest has recently been rekindled in receptors that are activated by low molecular weight, non-catecholic, biogenic amines that are typically found as trace constituents of various vertebrate and invertebrate tissues and fluids. The timing of this resurgent focus on receptors activated by the ‘trace amines’ (TAs) β-phenylethylamine (PEA), tyramine (TYR), octopamine (OCT), synephrine (SYN), and tryptamine (TRYP) is the direct result of two publications that appeared in 2001 describing the cloning of a novel G protein-coupled receptor (GPCR) referred to by their discoverers as TA1 (Borowsky et al., 2001) and TAR1 (Bunzow et al., 2001). When heterologously expressed in Xenopus laevis oocytes and various eukaryotic cell lines recombinant rodent and human TA receptors dose-dependently couple to the stimulation of cAMP production. Structure-activity profiling based on this functional response has revealed that in addition to the TAs, other biologically active compounds containing a 2 carbon aliphatic side chain linking an amino group to at least one benzene ring are potent and efficacious TA receptor agonists with amphetamine, methamphetamine, 3-iodothyronamine, thyronamine, and dopamine among the most notable. Almost 100 years after the search for TA receptors began numerous TA1/TAR1-related sequences, now called Trace Amine-Associated Receptors (TAARs), have been identified in the genome of every species of vertebrate examined to date. Consequently, even though heterologously expressed TAAR1 fits the pharmacological criteria established for a bona fide TA receptor a major challenge for those working in the field is to discern the in vivo pharmacology and physiology of each purported member of this extended family of GPCRs. Only then will it be possible to establish whether TAAR1 is the family archetype or an iconoclast.
trace amine, phenethylamine, tyramine, iodothyronamine, orphan receptor, psychostimulant, schizophrenia, mental health
Trace Amine-Associated Receptor 1 - Family Archetype or Iconoclast?
David K. Grandy, MS, PhD
2009 Oct 26.
Fibroblasts are the principle cell type responsible for secreting extracellular matrix and are a critical component of many organs and tissues. Fibroblast physiology and pathology underlie a spectrum of clinical entities, including fibroses in multiple organs, hypertrophic scarring following burns, loss of cardiac function following ischemia, and the formation of cancer stroma. However, fibroblasts remain a poorly characterized type of cell, largely due to their inherent heterogeneity. Existing methods for the isolation of fibroblasts require time in cell culture that profoundly influences cell phenotype and behavior. Consequently, many studies investigating fibroblast biology rely upon in vitro manipulation and do not accurately capture fibroblast behavior in vivo. To overcome this problem, we developed a FACS-based protocol for the isolation of fibroblasts from the dorsal skin of adult mice that does not require cell culture, thereby preserving the physiologic transcriptional and proteomic profile of each cell. Our strategy allows for exclusion of non-mesenchymal lineages via a lineage negative gate (Lin-) rather than a positive selection strategy to avoid pre-selection or enrichment of a subpopulation of fibroblasts expressing specific surface markers and be as inclusive as possible across this heterogeneous cell type.
Developmental Biology, Issue 107, fibroblast, harvest, uncultured, cultured, cell isolation, cell culture, flow cytometry, lineage, FACS
Murine Dermal Fibroblast Isolation by FACS
Graham G. Walmsley,# 1 , 2 Zeshaan N. Maan,# 1 Michael S. Hu,# 1 , 2 , 3 David A. Atashroo, 1 Alexander J. Whittam, 1 Dominik Duscher, 1 Ruth Tevlin, 1 Owen Marecic, 1 H. Peter Lorenz, 1 Geoffrey C. Gurtner, 1 and Michael T. Longaker 1 , 2