cell culture

(redirected from Cell lines)
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cell culture

[′sel ‚kəl·chər]
(cell and molecular biology)
References in periodicals archive ?
If either a technology based on the sixty cell lines or one based on therapeutic cloning does lead to safe medical treatments in the near future, then we will find ourselves in a situation of deep and troubling unfairness--and therefore of religious error--in this country.
The 60 or so existing stem cell lines, whose research value is still unknown, are located in 10 labs in five countries.
Under BioTime's agreement with CIRM, BioTime will initially provide research grade cell lines, and within one year, if requested, BioTime will also make available GMP-grade cell lines along with certain documentation and complete genomic DNA sequence information.
Cambridge, Massachusetts-based gene control medicines specialist Syros Pharmaceuticals (NASDAQ: SYRS) has released new preclinical data on SY-1365, its first-in-class selective cyclin-dependent kinase 7 inhibitor currently in a Phase 1 clinical trial in advanced solid tumors, that demonstrate anti-tumor activity across a broad panel of breast cancer cell lines and point to potential biomarkers predictive of response, the company said.
M2 EQUITYBITES-October 19, 2017-Partnership between Abzena and UGA Biopharma develop a cell line expressing a biosimilar therapeutic for Multiple Sclerosis
We believe these six human embryonic stem cell lines now approved for federal funding are the largest set of GMP-compliant lines available to U.
Among the cell lines now available for distribution are five human embryonic stem cell lines (hESC) and two induced pluripotent lines.
The human cell lines were generated using ReNeuron's patented c-mycERTAM stem cell expansion technology, and were pre-screened for both genetic stability and their ability to differentiate into tyrosine hydroxylase (TH)-expressing neurons.
2] from testosterone, was also assessed in each cell line, and both cell lines showed a similar expression level.
Since the current restrictions were put into place, the number of approved cell lines has fallen to 22.
Bush's delay enabled scientists to end the lives of more embryonic human beings in order to qualify more stem cell lines for the research and inclusion in the eventual "compromise" Bush policy.
During the month of April, the National Institutes of Health was busy signing agreements with various companies and institutions that will allow government scientists to do research on stem cell lines controlled by these organizations.