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Yuwen Wang, Zhiming Zhang, Zhen Li, Wenge Yuan
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 33, pp 25559-25563; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2021.33.005354

Wan-Gyu Kim, Hong-Sik Shim, Gyo-Bin Lee, Weon-Dae Cho
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 25238-25241; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005294

Amna Bhatti
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 25174-25175; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005282

Katharina Nuderscher
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 24, pp 17894-17897; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2019.24.003984

Shahzaib Ahmad, Anum Sohail, Muhammad Abubakar Shahid Chishti
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 25159-25167; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005280

Laura M Reyes Díaz, Lm Reyes, M Lastre, Y Borrero, Ramos Pupo R, Vega I, González Ve, Rodríguez Pérez L, O Pérez
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 23, pp 17836-17839; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2019.23.003976

Abstract:
Author Affiliations Department of Immunology, Cuba Received: December 01, 2019 | Published: December 17, 2019 Corresponding author: Laura M Reyes Díaz, Immunology department of Instituto de Ciencias Básicas y Preclínicas “Victoria de Girón”. Medical University Havana, Cuba DOI: 10.26717/BJSTR.2019.23.003976 Neisseria meningitidis is a causal agent of human meningitis. Twelve serogroups exist base in their polysaccharide compositions, six of them cause meningococcal disease, plane and covalently conjugated parenteral vaccines are available. The serum IgG cross reactivity between pathogenic and non-pathogenic strains is a fact. It is consequence of their high protein homology. Nevertheless, the mucosal IgA cross response against polysaccharides are unknown. So, the response induce by polysaccharide C from N. meningitidis alone of adjuvantated with AFCo1 adjuvant in Balb/c mice was addressed. Three intranasal doses did not induce serum IgG responses against A, Y nor W135N. meningitidis serogroups. Contrary, polysaccharide C alone and better when it is formulated with AFCo1 induce mucosal IgA cross reactive response against all polysaccharide tested. The possible use of SinTimVaS approaches for vaccine development is suggested Abbreviations: OD: Optical Density, CTL: Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte, BSA: Bovine Seroalbumin
Shahzaib Ahmad, Irfan Ali, Muhammad Khuram Sattar, Muhammad Qasim, Fakhra Saba Zeb, Muhammad Fahad Ali, Hassan Mumtaz, Syeda Ameera Nobia, Muhammad Ahsan Shafiq
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 25155-25158; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005279

Vincenzo Morea, Edoardo Giovannetti De Sanctis, Amarildo Smakaj, Guido Zattoni, Flavio Terragnoli, Giulio Maccauro
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 25098-245101; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005269

Stanley T Omaye
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 23, pp 17755-17756; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2019.23.003962

Cilem Caltılı, Burak Demirci, Abuzer Coşkun
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 25013-25016; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005251

Shih Feng Chou, Brandon A Caltrider, Ali Azghani, Pierre F Neuenschwander
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 24988-24993; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005247

Mohammad Yavari, Hossein Esmaeili, Soodabeh Gholami, Fatemeh Valizadeh, Ehsan Babaei, Mozhde Jafari, Ali Derakhti, Mostafa Bakhtiari, Fatemeh Shirjan, Zeynab Esmaeili, et al.
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 24923-24928; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005239

Stéphane Bourret, Thibault Cloché, Wendy Thompson M, Agostino Cirullo, Jean Charles Le Huec, Cédric Maillot
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 24725-24730; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005202

Damir Pelicic, Dragica Dobrovic, Mitar Saveljic
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 24731-24735; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005203

Wen-Pin Lin, Hui-Hsuan Huang, Ya-Yi Chen, Richard Wu
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 24736-24741; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005204

Hossein Esmaeili, Seyed Ali Hosseini Zavareh, Maryam Mahdavi Afshar, Zahra Salesi, Zahra Majdi, Arman Nobakht, Mohammad Yavari, Saba Asgari, Mostafa Bakhtiari, Ehsan Babaei, et al.
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 24742-24746; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005205

Anna Liisa Tamm, Anete Mootse DipHE, Ülle Parm
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 24679-24683; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005193

Kiril Draganov, Petko Karagyozov, Ivan Tishkov, Tcvetan Minchev
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 24684-24687; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005194

Fabiola Fernandes, Natalia Rakislova, Maria Teresa Rodrigo-Calvo, Inmaculada Ribera-Cortada, José Guerrero, Jaume Ordi, Carla Carrilho, Orvalho Joaquim
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 24613-24622; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005182

Ingo Crailsheim, Crailsheim Ingo, Krenbek Dagmar, Bonatti Johannes, Winkler Bernhard, Grabenwöger Martin
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 32, pp 24607-24612; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.32.005181

Jason Wang, Nicholas Crossman Do, Jason S Wang Mbs, Mohit M. Kukreja, Parminder S. Kang
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24591-24594; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005178

Bishwajit Bokshi, Iqbal Ahmed, Mohammad Anisuzzman, Nripendra Nath Biswas, Samir Kumar Sadhu, Nazmul Hasan Zilani, Hemayet Hossain
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24578-24582; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005175

Damir Pelicic
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24561-24564; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005173

D Lekka, Psychologist-Psychotherapist Department of Psychiatry, Me Galanaki, Specialist Psychiatrist Department of Psychiatry
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24525-24526; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005165

Weinong Sun, Sai-Wing Leung, Yuen Chong Kong
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24484-24490; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005158

Nazila Hejazi, David Chirikian, Matthew Golden, Nathan Baumgarten
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24451-24454; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005152

Sujin Park
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24459-24466; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005154

Abstract:
Author Affiliations 1Forest Welfare Division, Forest Policy and Economics Department, National Institute of Forest Science, Korea 2Korea National Arboretum, Pocheon 11186, Korea Received: November 01, 2020 | Published: November 09, 2020 Corresponding author: Sujin Park, Forest Welfare Division, Forest Policy and Economics Department, National Institute of Forest Science, Seoul, 02455, Korea DOI: 10.26717/BJSTR.2020.31.005154 The study compared the worker’s job stress and heart rate variability (HRV) between forest area and city area. This study deducted the application possibility of HRV as physiological index and influences of forest area on worker’s job stress. One hundred eighty-eight researchers submitted to the following tests: A general questionnaire, the Korean Occupational Stress Scale (KOSS), and the heart rate variability tests. Low Frequency component (LF), High Frequency component (HF) in HRV values significantly were correlated with insufficient job control, organizational system subscales in job stress. Activity of the parasympathetic nervous system increased in 40s workers at forest area than at city area. lnLF/HF of 40’s workers as representatives of sympathetic nervous system in city area was higher than in forest area. job stress scores in forest area was lower than in city area. Based on this study, forest area near the work environment would effect on the worker’s job stress mitigation. We suggest that the improvement of work environment by making forest area would be useful for the management of job stress. Keywords: Job Stress; Heart Rate Variability; Greenspace; Work Environment Abbreviations: HRV: Heart Rate Variability; KOSS: Korean Occupational Stress Scale; LF: Low Frequency; HF: High Frequency; VLF: Very Low Frequency; EEG: Electroencephalogram
N Saleem Basha, Unit Of Pharmacy Pharmaceutical Biotechnology, Nebyu Daniel, Haz-Haz Hospital Hospital Pharmacist, Niyat Habte, Samson Hambir
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24367-24372; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005133

Zeenat Iqbal, Tahir Khuroo, Texas A&M Health Science Center Irma Lerma Rangel College of Pharmacy, Umme Atifa, SPER Department of Pharmaceutics
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24338-24340; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005129

Manoj Gupta
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24272-24273; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005111

Francesco Chiarelli, Alessia Angi, “G. D’Annunzio” University of Chieti Department of Pediatrics, Marina Cerruto, Chiara Cauzzo, Lucio Ceglie, Center of Excellence on Aging “G. D’Annunzio” University of Chieti Department of Pediatrics, Annalisa Blasetti
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24207-24210; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005102

Abstract:
Author Affiliations 1Department of Pediatrics, “G. D’Annunzio” University of Chieti, Italy 2Department of Pediatrics, Center of Excellence on Aging “G. D’Annunzio” University of Chieti, Italy Received: October 17, 2020 | Published: October 27, 2020 Corresponding author: Francesco Chiarelli, Department of Pediatrics, Center of Excellence on Aging “G. D’Annunzio” University of Chieti, Via dei Vestini n 5 Chieti, 66100 Italy DOI: 10.26717/BJSTR.2020.31.005102 COVID-19 lockdown showed a decrease in pediatric emergency department visits mainly due to the fear of contracting SARS CoV-2 and it was potentially life-threatening for children. We describe a case of celiac disease in which the delayed access to health care led to a severe form of celiac crisis Keywords: Lockdown; Pandemic; Celiac Disease; Diarrhoea; Hypoalbuminemia Abbreviations: CD: Celiac Disease; GFD: Gluten Free Diet
Syou Maki, Okayama University of Science Institute of Frontier Science and Technology, Shigeru Kuroda, Aomori University Faculty of Software and Information Technology, Seiji Fujiwara, National Institute of Technology Department of Mechanical Engineering, Seiichi Tanaka, Eka Erzalia, Mizuki Kato, Katsumasa Higo, et al.
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24140-24145; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005090

Abstract:
Author Affiliations 1Institute of Frontier Science and Technology, Okayama University of Science, Japan 2Faculty of Software and Information Technology, Aomori University, Japan 3Department of Mechanical Engineering, National Institute of Technology, Akashi College, Japan 4Cell Function Lab., Graduate School of Science, Osaka City University, Japan 5Research Institute for Electronic Science, Hokkaido University, Japan Received: October 10, 2020 | Published: October 22, 2020 Corresponding author: Syou MAKI, Institute of Frontier Science and Technology, Okayama University of Science 1-1 Ridai-cho, Kita-ku, Okayama, 700-0005 Japan DOI: 10.26717/BJSTR.2020.31.005090 We measured the thermal conductivity (λ ) and thermal diffusivity (α ) of a myxomycete (slime mold) by the transient short-hot wire method. The measurements were conducted two times with temperatures varying from 277 to 300 K. In the results, λ = 0.489-0.572 (W/m ⋅ K), and α = 8.36×10-8-2.48×10-7 (m2/s). The thermal properties of slime molds are close to those of water. In particular, the λ is similar to that of biological materials (cells, human blood and plasma), and slightly different from that of some kinds of organic materials (lysozyme crystals, wheat, apple, and tomato), and evidently different from inorganic substances (sand and soil). Keywords: Transient Short-Hot Wire Method; Myxomycetes; Biological Materials; Thermal Property
Kayode A A Abolanle, Muhammad Akram, Kayode Omowumi Titilola, Rida Zainab, Muhammad Daniyal, Akinnawo Omowumi Olubukola, Okoh Olayinka Sunday
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24117-24123; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005087

Bruno Bordallo Corrêa, Vitor Ribeiro Gomes De Almeida Valviesse, Arthur Fernandes Cortez
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24124-24126; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005088

Facs And Shawn Roman, Diane Irvine Duncan, Fort Collins Plastic Surgical Associates, 5115 Ulmerton Road Apyx Medical Corporation
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 24063-24068; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005075

Abstract:
Author Affiliations 1>Masters Program in Sustainable Tropical Agriculture, Graduate Department, Zamorano University, Tegucigalpa 2Apyx Medical Corporation, 5115 Ulmerton Road, Clearwater, FL 33760, USA Received: October 12, 2020 | Published: October 19, 2020 Corresponding author: Shawn Roman, Apyx Medical Corporation, 5115 Ulmerton Road, Clearwater, FL 33760, USA DOI: 10.26717/BJSTR.2020.31.005075 Background and Purpose: The principle of thermally-induced contraction of collagen through denaturation and coagulation of soft tissue is well known in medicine and is used to achieve beneficial results in ophthalmology, orthopedics, varicose vein ablation, and cosmetic plastic surgery procedures. Once tissue is heated to the appropriate temperature, protein denaturation and collagen contraction occur resulting in a reduction of volume and surface area of the heated tissue. Recently, a helium-based plasma technology has been introduced for the percutaneous delivery of plasma energy for the purpose of soft tissue coagulation and contraction. The purpose of this research was to understand the internal and external tissue temperatures resulting from treatment with the helium plasma device and the impact of device settings on temperature during the coagulation and contraction of subcutaneous soft tissue. Methods: Simulated use of the helium plasma device was performed on the abdomen of a live domestic cross pig following Klein solution infiltration and liposuction. Incisions through the epidermis and into the subcutaneous tissue plane were used as visualization windows to allow a FLIR camera to capture internal and external tissue temperatures simultaneously during activation. Internal and external tissue temperatures were recorded for various power and helium gas flow settings. Results: For all but one treatment combination, the external tissue temperatures did not increase more than 3.6°C from baseline over the course of six treatment passes. Maximum internal tissue temperatures for 60% and 80% power settings exceeded 85°C for approximately 0.08 seconds while maximum temperatures for 40% power settings remained below 85°C. Conclusions: Helium plasma power settings between 60% and 80% produce soft tissue coagulation and contraction by rapidly heating the treatment site to temperatures greater than 85°C for approximately 0.08 seconds. A power setting of 40% does not heat the tissue above 85°C and therefore is not adequate for soft tissue contraction at typical treatment speeds of 1cm/s used in a clinical setting. There were no distinguishable trends between the helium flow rate setting and internal and external tissue temperatures. Keywords: Helium Plasma; Tissue Temperature;Apyx;Renuvion
Khalid H Tantawi
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 23944-23946; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005053

Abstract:
Author Affiliations Department of Engineering Management and Technology, University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, Chattanooga, Tennessee Received: September 07, 2020 | Published: October 13, 2020 Corresponding author: Khalid H Tantawi, Department of Engineering Management and Technology, University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, Chattanooga, Tennessee DOI: 10.26717/BJSTR.2020.31.005053 The CoVid-19 pandemic resulted in a shockwave that left many industries paralyzed. Despite previous progress in the Biomedical MEMS (BioMEMS) industry, and the enormous research with revolutionizing capabilities in ultrasensitive MEMS- based biosensors, the BioMEMS industry was noticeably absent during the pandemic, and none of the promising MEMS-based biosensing techniques was able to stand to the CoVid-19 pandemic. This is an indication that the BioMEMS industry is still in a very early embryonic stage, a rethinking of the BioMEMS research needs to be implemented. Keywords: BioMEMS; CoVid-19; Corona viruses; Severe Acute Respiratory; Telecommunication Abbreviations: MERS: Middle East Respiratory Syndrome; SARS: Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome; MEMS: Micro-Electro-Mechanical Systems; PCR: Polymerase Chain Reaction; ELISA: Enzyme Linked Immuno Sorbent Assay
Kazumi Fujioka
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 23907-23911; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005048

Maurizio Gabrielli, Gabrielli M, Esperide A, Valletta F, Giancristofaro F, Santoro M, Santarelli L, Franceschi F
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 23864-23869; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005039

Hesam Aldin Varpaei, Hossein Esmaeili, Mohammad Yavari, Mohammad Mahdi Miremami, Amir Mahdi Farahani, Faeze Esmaeili, Saba Abachi, Pariya Onsori, Pedram Nouroozi, Ali Kazemi
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 23870-23875; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005040

Beatriz Ferreira Feitosa, Vitor Da Cunha Stoco, Amanda Cristina Dos Santos, Taynah Calixto Martins, Felipe Sávio Cardoso Teles Monteiro, Déboraluana Ribeiro Pessoa
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 23821-23828; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005031

Tuba Gunel, Faculty of Science Istanbul University, Candan Eker, Ece Gumusoglu, Sebnem Ozdemir, Faculty of Economics Istinye University, Eser Durmaz, Cerrahpasa Medical Faculty Istanbul University-Cerrahpasa, Damla Koca, Kilic Aydinli, et al.
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 31, pp 23829-23836; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.31.005032

Valeriy A Astapenko, Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology Department of Radioelectronics and Applied Informatics, Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology Laboratory of Multimedia Systems and Technologies, Sergey V Sakhno, Egor S Khramov, Andrey V Yakovets, Evgeniya V. Sakhno
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 30, pp 23792-23799; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.30.005029

Abstract:
Author Affiliations 1Department of Radioelectronics and Applied Informatics, Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, Russia 2Laboratory of Multimedia Systems and Technologies, Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, Russia Received: September 29, 2020 | Published: October 05, 2020 Corresponding author: Valeriy A Astapenko, Department of Radioelectronics and Applied Informatics, Laboratory of Multimedia Systems and Technologies, Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, Russia DOI: 10.26717/BJSTR.2020.30.005029 The paper deals with the influence of the geometric shape of a semiconductor nanoparticle on the sensitivity of an optical plasmon sensor built on its basis. An ellipsoidal Indium-Tin Oxide (ITO) nanoparticle is considered as an example. It is shown that the sensitivity of such a sensor is proportional to the semiaxis dimension of the ellipsoid along which the polarization of the incident radiation is directed. Keywords: Semiconductor nanoparticles; Localized surface plasmon resonance (SPR); absorbtion cross section; optical plasmonic sensor
Makgabo John Tladi, Mmed Makgabo John Tladi Fcs, Pretoria Louis Pasture Private Hospital, Bsc Mamokoma Becky Kgole, Sefako Makgatho Health Science University Cert in Pulmonology
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 30, pp 23779-23785; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.30.005021

Bruce Qing Tang, Jie Teng, ENN Group Institute of Life Science & Technology, Qing Li, Miao Tian, Peng Gao, Hong Wu
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 30, pp 23789-23791; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.30.005023

Juergen Mgschossmann, D Engel, Inselspital Department of Visceral Surgery and Medicine, Inselspital Department of Clinical Research, M Stutz, Jc Miller, B Flogerzi, L Tovar, Scheurer U, Gschossmann Jm
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 30, pp 23792-23799; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.30.005024

Abstract:
Author Affiliations 1Department of Visceral Surgery and Medicine, Inselspital, Switzerland 2Department of Clinical Research, Inselspital, Switzerland Received: September 25, 2020 | Published: October 02, 2020 Corresponding author: Juergen MGschossmann, Klinikum Forchheim, Department of Internal Medicine, Krankenhausstrasse 10, D-91301 Forchheim, Germany DOI: 10.26717/BJSTR.2020.30.005024 Background/Aims: Transient gastrointestinal infections frequently precede functional bowel disorders with altered visceral sensory function. The aim of our study was a) to demonstrate the long-term effect of a chemically induced colitis on visceral sensory function in response to phasic colorectal distensions (CRD) and b) to analyze the impact of different opiate receptor agonists (ORA) and the NMDA antagonist ketamine on modulation of visceral hypersensitivity following chemical colitis in a rat model. Methods: In forty male Lewis rats, 6 weeks after induction of trinitrobenzene sulfonic acid (TNB) colitis (colitis group) versus saline (control group), electromyographic recordings of CRD were performed. Different ORA and/or ketamine were administered intraperitoneally. Results: The chemically induced colitis was followed by persistent visceral hypersensitivity. TNB-treated animals showed a significant increase of the visceromotor response (VMR) (p=0.006). While κ-ORA U50.488 had the strongest effect on VMR (p Conclusions: In our visceral hypersensitivity model in rats and at the applied doses, the typical side effects of the μ-ORA fentanyl and morphine could be avoided by use of κ-ORA without any loss of analgesic effect on visceral nociception. Keywords: Chemical Colitis; Functional Bowel Disorders; Opiates, Rat Model; Visceral Nociception
Kyoung Bo Lee
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 30, pp 23732-23738; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.30.005012

Christopher J McEntyre, Canterbury Health Laboratories Specialist Chemistry, Reza Nemati, Christiaan W Sies
Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research, Volume 30, pp 23583-23588; doi:10.26717/bjstr.2020.30.004985

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