Kooperativer Bibliotheksverbund

Berlin Brandenburg

and
and

Your email was sent successfully. Check your inbox.

An error occurred while sending the email. Please try again.

Proceed reservation?

Export
Filter
  • MEDLINE/PubMed (NLM)  (87)
Type of Medium
Language
Year
  • 1
    In: International Journal of Urology, June 2013, Vol.20(6), pp.585-592
    Description: Byline: Sandra Steffens, Kristina I Ringe, Katharina Schroeer, Rieke Lehmann, Julia Rustemeier, Gerd Wegener, Mark Schrader, Rainer Hofmann, Markus A Kuczyk, Andres J Schrader, Keywords: body mass index; body surface area; obesity; prognosis; renal cell carcinoma; risk factors; visceral fat Objectives To assess the impact of overweight on prognosis of renal cell carcinoma patients. Patients And Methods A total of 2030 patients who underwent surgery for renal cell carcinoma from 1990 to 2011 in three University Medical Centers were included in this retrospective analysis. For all patients, height and weight measurements at the time of diagnosis were available for review. The median (mean) follow up was 56.6 months (66.0 months). Results A low body mass index was significantly associated with poor tumor differentiation, histology, microscopic vascular invasion and metastatic disease at the time of diagnosis. A lower-than-average body surface area - stratified according to the European average for men (1.98m.sub.2) and women (1.74m.sub.2) - was significantly related to older age, poor tumor differentiation, the histological subtype and microscopic vascular invasion. In addition, a low visceral fat area calculated in a subgroup of 133 evaluable patients was associated with a higher risk of advanced disease (pT3-4 and/or N/M+) at diagnosis. The tumor-specific 5-year survival rate was 71.3, 78.7 and 80.1%, for patients with a body mass index of, 〈25, 25-30 and a[yen]30. Multivariate analysis confirmed body mass index as an independent prognostic factor. Conclusion Our findings suggest that overweight represents an independent prognostic factor in renal cell carcinoma patients. Further research should address the question of why obese people have a higher incidence of renal cell carcinoma, but at the same time a significantly better prognosis than other patients, particularly in the case of localized disease. Author Affiliation:
    Keywords: Body Mass Index ; Body Surface Area ; Obesity ; Prognosis ; Renal Cell Carcinoma ; Risk Factors ; Visceral Fat
    ISSN: 0919-8172
    E-ISSN: 1442-2042
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 2
    Language: English
    In: BMC medical education, 17 April 2014, Vol.14, pp.82
    Description: Nursing staff are often involved in counseling patients with regard to health behavior. Although care promoting healthy lifestyle choices is included in the curriculum of nursing students in Germany, several studies of nursing students have reported a high prevalence of unhealthy behavior. This paper focuses on the behavior of female nursing students with regard to body mass index (BMI), physical activity, and cigarette and alcohol consumption. It describes trends through the comparison of results from 2008 and 2013. Data was collected in two waves at a regional medical training college. First, 301 nursing students were asked to fill out a 12 page questionnaire on health behavior in 2008. The questioning was repeated in 2013 with 316 participating nursing students using the previous questionnaire. 259 female nursing students completed the questionnaire in 2013. 31.6% of them were either overweight or obese, 28.5% exercised less than once a week, 42.9% smoked between 10 and 20 cigarettes a day and 72.6% drank alcohol, wherefrom 19.7% consumed alcohol in risky quantities. In comparison to the data of 266 female nursing students from 2008, there were significant differences in the BMI and alcohol consumption: The percentage of overweight and obese students and the percentage of alcohol consumers at risk increased significantly. Health behavior of female nursing students is often inadequate especially in regard to weight and cigarette and alcohol consumption. Strategies are required to promote healthy lifestyle choices.
    Keywords: Body Mass Index ; Sedentary Behavior ; Alcohol Drinking -- Epidemiology ; Smoking -- Epidemiology ; Students, Nursing -- Statistics & Numerical Data
    E-ISSN: 1472-6920
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 3
    Language: English
    In: Physical review. E, Statistical, nonlinear, and soft matter physics, May 2006, Vol.73(5 Pt 2), pp.056108
    Description: In this paper we formalize the small-world effect which describes the surprising fact that a hybrid graph composed of a local graph component and a very sparse random graph has a diameter of O(ln n) whereby the diameter of both components alone is much higher. We show that a large family of these hybrid graphs shows this effect and that this generalized family also includes classic small-world models proposed by various authors although not all of them are captured by the small-world definition given by Watts and Strogatz. Furthermore, we give a detailed upper bound of the hybrid's graph diameter for different choices of the expected number of random edges by applying a new kind of proof pattern that is applicable to a large number of hybrid graphs. The focus in this paper is on presenting a flexible family of hybrid graphs showing the small-world effect that can be tuned closely to real-world systems.
    Keywords: Physics;
    ISSN: 1539-3755
    E-ISSN: 15502376
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 4
    Language: English
    In: The Journal of cell biology, 16 February 2004, Vol.164(4), pp.501-7
    Description: During the past years, yeast has been successfully established as a model to study mechanisms of apoptotic regulation. However, the beneficial effects of such a cell suicide program for a unicellular organism remained obscure. Here, we demonstrate that chronologically aged yeast cultures die exhibiting typical markers of apoptosis, accumulate oxygen radicals, and show caspase activation. Age-induced cell death is strongly delayed by overexpressing YAP1, a key transcriptional regulator in oxygen stress response. Disruption of apoptosis through deletion of yeast caspase YCA1 initially results in better survival of aged cultures. However, surviving cells lose the ability of regrowth, indicating that predamaged cells accumulate in the absence of apoptotic cell removal. Moreover, wild-type cells outlast yca1 disruptants in direct competition assays during long-term aging. We suggest that apoptosis in yeast confers a selective advantage for this unicellular organism, and demonstrate that old yeast cells release substances into the medium that stimulate survival of the clone.
    Keywords: Aging -- Physiology ; Apoptosis -- Physiology ; Saccharomyces Cerevisiae -- Physiology
    ISSN: 0021-9525
    E-ISSN: 15408140
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 5
    Language: English
    In: Algorithms for Molecular Biology, 01 May 2006, Vol.1(1), p.9
    Description: Abstract Given a set S of n locally aligned sequences, it is a needed prerequisite to partition it into groups of very similar sequences to facilitate subsequent computations, such as the generation of a phylogenetic tree. This article introduces...
    Keywords: Biology
    ISSN: 1748-7188
    E-ISSN: 1748-7188
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 6
    In: International Wound Journal, December 2011, Vol.8(6), pp.578-584
    Description: We analysed the effect of different body features on contact area, interface pressure and pressure distribution of three different mattresses. Thirty‐eight volunteers (age ranged from 17 to 73 years, 23 females) were asked to lie on three different mattresses in a random order: I, standard hospital foam mattresses; II, higher specification foam mattresses (Viscorelax Sure); III, constant low pressure devices (CareMedx, AirSystems). Measurements were performed in supine position and in a 90° left‐ and right‐sided position, respectively, using a full‐body mat (pressure mapping device Xsensor X2‐Modell). Outcome variables were contact area (CA) in cm, mean interface pressure (IP) in mmHg and pressure distribution (PD) estimated as rate of low pressures between 5 and 33 mmHg on each mattress in percent. Mean CA was lowest in the standard hospital foam mattresses and increased in the higher specification foam mattresses and was highest in the constant low pressure device (supine position: 491 ± 86 cm, 615 ± 95 cm, 685 ± 116 cm). Mean IP was highest in the standard hospital foam mattresses and lower but similar in the higher specification foam mattresses and the constant low pressure devices (supine position: 22·3 ± 1·5 mmHg, 17·6 ± 1·7 mmHg, 17·6 ± 2·2 mmHg). Models were estimated for CA, IP and PD including the independent variables height, weight and waist‐to‐hip‐ratio (WHR). They show that body morphology seems to play a minor role for CA, IP and PD, but very thin and tall patients and very small and obese people might benefit from different mattresses. Our data show that CA increases with increasing specification of mattresses. Higher specification foam mattresses and constant low pressure devices show similar IP, but constant low pressure devices show a wider pressure distribution. Body morphology should be considered to optimise prevention for single patients.
    Keywords: Interface Pressure ; Mattresses ; Pressure Ulcer ; Waist‐To‐Hip‐Ratio
    ISSN: 1742-4801
    E-ISSN: 1742-481X
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 7
    Language: English
    In: Clinical Research in Cardiology, 2013, Vol.102(8), pp.607-614
    Description: Byline: Undine Pittl (1), Alexandra Schratter (2), Steffen Desch (1), Raluca Diosteanu (1), Denise Lehmann (1), Katharina Demmin (1), Jacqueline Horig (3), Gerhard Schuler (1), Thorsten Klemm (4), Meinhard Mende (5), Holger Thiele (1) Keywords: Resuscitation; Cardiac arrest; Hypothermia; Neuron-specific enolase; Outcome; Cooling-associated complications Abstract: Introduction Mild induced hypothermia (MIH) is indicated for comatose survivors of sudden cardiac arrest (SCA) to improve clinical outcome. In this study, we compared the efficacy of two different cooling devices for temperature management in SCA survivors. Methods Between April 2008 and August 2009, 80 patients after survived in-hospital (IHCA) and out-of-hospital cardiac arrest (OHCA) were included in this prospective, randomized, single center study. Hypothermia was induced after randomization by either invasive Coolgard.sup.(r) cooling or non-invasive ArcticSun.sup.(r) surface cooling at 33.0 degC core body temperature for 24 h followed by active rewarming. The primary endpoint was defined as the efficacy of both cooling systems, measured by neuron-specific enolase (NSE) levels as a surrogate parameter for brain damage. Secondary efficacy endpoints were the clinical and neurological outcome, time to start of cooling and reaching the target temperature, target temperature-maintenance and hypothermia-associated complications. Results NSE at 72 h did not differ significantly between the 2 groups with 16.5 ng/ml, interquartile range 11.8--46.5 in surface-cooled patients versus 19.0 ng/ml, interquartile range 11.0--42.0 in invasive-cooled patients, p = 0.99. Neurological and clinical outcome was similar in both groups. Target temperature of 33.0 degC was maintained more stable in the invasive group (33.0 versus 32.7 degC, p 〈 0.001). Bleeding complications were more frequent with invasive cooling (n = 17 [43.6 %] versus n = 7 [17.9 %] p = 0.03). Conclusion Invasive cooling has advantages with respect to temperature management over surface cooling however, did not result in different outcome as measured by NSE release in SCA survivors. Bleeding complications were more frequently encountered by invasive cooling. Author Affiliation: (1) Department of Internal Medicine/Cardiology, University of Leipzig-Heart Center, Strumpellstr. 39, 04289, Leipzig, Germany (2) Hospital Hietzing, Vienna, Austria (3) Hospital Freudenstadt, Freudenstadt, Germany (4) MVZ Laboratory Dr. Reising-Ackermann and Colleagues, Leipzig, Germany (5) University of Leipzig, Coordination Centre for Clinical Trials, Leipzig, Germany Article History: Registration Date: 17/04/2013 Received Date: 09/03/2013 Accepted Date: 17/04/2013 Online Date: 05/05/2013 Article note: Trial registration: ClinicalTrials.gov NCT: 00843297.
    Keywords: Resuscitation ; Cardiac arrest ; Hypothermia ; Neuron-specific enolase ; Outcome ; Cooling-associated complications
    ISSN: 1861-0684
    E-ISSN: 1861-0692
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 8
    Language: English
    In: Frontiers in Microbiology, 01 June 2019, Vol.10
    Description: Despite the widely observed predominance of Cand. Patescibacteria in subsurface communities, their input source and ecophysiology are poorly understood. Here we study mechanisms of the formation of a groundwater microbiome and the subsequent differentiation of Cand. Patescibacteria. In the...
    Keywords: Shallow Subsurface ; Ultra-Small Bacteria ; Oligotrophy ; Community Assembly ; Co-Occurrence ; Cand. Patescibacteria ; Biology
    E-ISSN: 1664-302X
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 9
    Language: English
    In: Cell and Tissue Research, 2018, Vol.374(1), pp.121-136
    Description: Diseases associated with the accumulation of lipid droplets are increasing in western countries. Lipid droplet biogenesis, structure and degradation are regulated by proteins of the perilipin family. Perilipin 5 has been shown to regulate basal lipolysis in oxidative tissues. We examine perilipin 5 in normal human tissues and in diseases using protein biochemical and microscopic techniques. Perilipin 5 was constitutively located at small lipid droplets in skeletal myocytes, cardiomyocytes and brown adipocytes. In addition, perilipin 5 was detected in the epithelia of the gastrointestinal and urogenital tract, especially in hepatocytes, the mitochondria-rich parietal cells of the stomach, tubular kidney cells and ductal cells of the salivary gland and pancreas. Granular cytoplasmic expression, without a lipid droplet-bound localization was detected elsewhere. In cardiomyopathies, in skeletal muscle diseases and during hepatocyte steatogenesis, perilipin 5 was upregulated and localized to larger and more numerous lipid droplets. In steatotic human hepatocytes, perilipin 5 was moderately increased and colocalized with perilipins 1 and 2 but not with perilipin 3 at lipid droplets. In liver diseases implicated in alterations of mitochondria, such as mitochondriopathies, alcoholic liver disease, Wilson’s disease and acute liver injury, perilipin 5 was frequently localized to small lipid droplets and less in the cytoplasm. In tumorigenesis, perilipin 5 was especially upregulated in lipo-, leio- and rhabdomyosarcoma and hepatocellular and renal cell carcinoma. In summary, our study provides evidence that perilipin 5 is not restricted to certain cell types but localizes to distinct lipid droplet subpopulations reflecting a possible function in oxidative energy supply in normal tissues and in diseases.
    Keywords: Cardiomyopathy ; Hepatic steatogenesis ; Lipid droplets ; Perilipin 5 ; Tumorigenesis
    ISSN: 0302-766X
    E-ISSN: 1432-0878
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
  • 10
    Language: English
    In: Journal der Deutschen Dermatologischen Gesellschaft = Journal of the German Society of Dermatology : JDDG, August 2013, Vol.11(8), pp.768-80; 768-79
    Description: To purchase or authenticate to the full-text of this article, please visit this link: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/ddg.12101/abstract Byline: Markus Reinholz, Julia K. Tietze, Katharina Kilian, Martin Schaller, Helmut Schofer, Percy Lehmann, Manfred Zierhut, Winfried Klovekorn, Thomas Ruzicka, Jurgen Schauber ***** No abstract is available for this article. ***** Author Affiliation: Article Note: Last update: 01.02.2013; Valid until: 01.02.2017; the guidelines were updated by an "informal expert panel for consensus-finding." A[c] German Society of Dermatology; authorized for electronic publication: AWMF online Supporting information: Additional Supporting Information may be found in the online version of this article Disclaimer: Supplementary materials have been peer-reviewed but not copyedited.
    Keywords: Practice Guidelines As Topic ; Dermatologic Agents -- Therapeutic Use ; Dermatology -- Standards ; Rosacea -- Diagnosis ; Ultraviolet Therapy -- Methods
    ISSN: 16100379
    E-ISSN: 1610-0387
    Library Location Call Number Volume/Issue/Year Availability
    BibTip Others were also interested in ...
Close ⊗
This website uses cookies and the analysis tool Matomo. Further information can be found on the KOBV privacy pages