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    Displaying items by tag: blood

    Treatment of various diseases of the blood and immune system is about to be discovered by scientists that reveal the mystery of the origin of stem cells.
     
    gentau rrabbitelisatargattaccupowerelisakitsassaykitscellAvstraliyskoro study was conducted by the Institute for Regenerative Medicine at Monash University, Melbourne. It first establishes a mechanism that "unlocks" the body in the formation of hematopoietic stem cells (HSC).
     
    These cells are found in bone marrow and umbilical cord and are extremely important because they can "feed" the stock of blood cells in the body. Patients with leukemia have been successfully treated with HSC transplantation. Medical experts, however, believe that they can come into wider use.
     
    According to the lead researcher - Prof. Peter Curry, understanding the way the HSC is samopodnovyavat to fill blood cells is the "Holy Grail" of stem cell biology.
     
    Hematopoietic stem cells are the best therapeutic agent, since they can produce any cell in the body, said Curry, adding that they could be used for the treatment of severe blood diseases. But before that you need to understand how they emerge.
     
    During this study, researchers observed cells in the developing zebra fish - tropical freshwater fish known for its regenerative abilities and optically visible embryos.
     
    Using a microscope with high resolution scientists capture the manner in which the cells grow. The process of their formation is captured in dramatic detail.
     
    Observations found that HSC need a "friendly" type of cell that help their formation. Metaphorically, the researchers explain that these cells serve as a comfortable sofa where HSC accommodate. Researchers establish whether the genes that are required for the formation of these "friendly" cells.
     
    The most remarkable achievement of the experts is that they can identify the signals in these cells, helper, which are responsible for the formation of HSC, after which they could be used in vitro for the creation of various blood cells to "fix" all types of diseases related to the blood.

    Published in News
    Monday, 27 May 2013 09:04

    Vampire Moth Discovered

    vampire-moth-evolution-gentaurA previously unknown population of vampire moths has been found in Siberia. And in a twist worthy of a Halloween horror movie, entomologists say the bloodsuckers may have evolved from a purely fruit-eating species.

    Only slight variations in wing patterns distinguish the Russian population from a widely distributed moth species, Calyptra thalictri, in central and southern Europe known to feed only on fruit.

    When the Russian moths were experimentally offered human hands this summer, the insects drilled their hook-and-barb-lined tongues under the skin and sucked blood.

    Entomologist Jennifer Zaspel at the University of Florida in Gainesville said the discovery suggests the moth population could be on an "evolutionary trajectory" away from other C. thalictri populations. This is the second population of vampire moths Zaspel and her team have found. They discovered the first in Russia in 2006.

    Next January, she will compare the Russian population's DNA to that of other populations and other species to confirm her suspicions.

    "Based on geography, based on behavior, and based on a phenotypic variation we saw in the wing pattern, we can speculate that this represents something different, something new," Zaspel said.

    "But it is really difficult to say without knowing genetic differences between individuals in that population, and among individuals from other populations, how different this group is going to be."

    Blood Feeding

    If it turns out that Zaspel has indeed caught a fruit-eating moth evolving blood-feeding behavior, it could provide clues as to how some moths develop a taste for blood.

    Published in News