Transgenic Models @ EurekaMag.com
Mannheim, Germany (PRWEB) July 08, 2014
EurekaMag.com has newly published 9,790 studies on development of transgenic models. Such models utilize genetically modified organisms (GMOs) which are organisms whose genetic material has been altered using genetic engineering techniques. Within pharmacology, intensive research is focussing on developing transgenic animals that produce biotherapeutics for the treatment of multiple human diseases. While the site's research category covers all studies on the development of transgenic models, the Life, Earth & Health Sciences Research Section 35 contains 485 previously unpublished articles focusing on transgenic models focussing on curing multiple diseases.
The Life, Earth & Health Sciences Research Chapter 34050 presents a wide range of documentation of studies aiming at developing transgenic models. It covers transgenic models of HIV-induced brain damage, transgenic models of memory deficit in Down syndrome, transgenic modelling of cytokines in the investigation of pulmonary disease, transgenic models for cancer treatment, transgenic models for Alzheimers disease, transgenic models for arthritis, transgenic models for predicting human sensitivity to drugs and toxins, transgenic models for studying the human nervous system, and transgenic models of HIV.
The most significant and most read articles on transgenic models at EurekaMag.com include articles on transgenic models of chronic arthritis and of systemic tumour necrosis factor-mediated disease in mice expressing human tumour necrosis factor, transgenic models for animal science, genetically altered transgenic models of Alzheimer's disease, transgenic models for the study of lung biology and disease, and on transgenic models of tolerance and autoimmunity.
Established in 1998, EurekaMag.com is a publisher of references in biology, in the applied life sciences agriculture, horticulture and forestry, in the earth sciences, in the environmental sciences, and in the health sciences. The site currently contains a total of 36.9 million bibliographic references and 20.8 million abstracts from as early as 1703. Since the end of June, the site now also publishes PDF full text articles wich are exclusively contributed by its users.
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