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See detailHPLC determination of fenofibric acid in human plasma using automated solid phase extraction as sample preparation
Streel, B.; Zimmer, C.; Sibenaler-Dechamps, R. et al

in Journal de Pharmacie de Belgique (1995), 50

Detailed reference viewed: 46 (2 ULg)
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See detailHPLC enantiomeric separation of B-blocking drugs using an alpha 1-acid glycoprotein column
Ceccato, Attilio ULg; Hubert, Philippe ULg; Streel, Bruno et al

in Journal de Pharmacie de Belgique (1993), 48

Detailed reference viewed: 12 (1 ULg)
See detailHPLC in neurochemistry
Bontemps, J; Laschet, L; Bettendorff, Lucien ULg et al

Poster (1984, May 18)

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See detailHPLC profile and dynamic surface properties of the proteose-peptone fraction from bovine milk and from whey protein concentrate
Innocente, Nadia; Biasutti, Marialuisa; Blecker, Christophe ULg

in International Dairy Journal (2011), 21(4), 222-228

Extraction of proteose-peptones (PPs) was carried out from fresh milk, from milk after prolonged incubation (12 days at 37 degrees C) and from two different whey protein concentrates (WPCs). The high ... [more ▼]

Extraction of proteose-peptones (PPs) was carried out from fresh milk, from milk after prolonged incubation (12 days at 37 degrees C) and from two different whey protein concentrates (WPCs). The high performance liquid chromatography profiles of these extracts were compared. PPs eluted as three chromatographic peaks, which increased during milk incubation. The PP extracts from WPCs showed a number of peaks that are attributable to small peptides belonging to the proteose-peptone fraction and probably derive from proteolysis during storage of WPC. The dynamic properties at the air-water interface of the PP extracts were investigated by the drop-volume method. The PPs extracted from fresh milk showed the lowest values and a more rapid reduction in surface tension. PPs from WPCs were found to be effective as surfactants, even though a less marked reduction in surface tension compared with PPs from milk samples was shown. (C) 2011 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved. [less ▲]

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See detailHPLC quantification of alkaloids from Haplophyllum extracts and comparison with their cytotoxic properties
Fiot, Julien; Jansen, Olivia ULg; Akhmedjanova, Valentina et al

in Phytochemical Analysis (2006), 17(5), 365-369

An efficient system for the analysis of total alkaloids extracted from the aerial parts from different species of genus Hoplophyllum (Rutaceac) by HPLC on a reversed-phase column is described. The HIPLC ... [more ▼]

An efficient system for the analysis of total alkaloids extracted from the aerial parts from different species of genus Hoplophyllum (Rutaceac) by HPLC on a reversed-phase column is described. The HIPLC method described was validated for its specificity, linearity and precision using external standards (haplopine, skimmianine and haplamine). The chromatographic conditions allowed the separation of alkaloids and the quantification of haplopine, skimmianine and haplamine in different samples of species of Haplophyllum collected in Uzbekistan. The alkaloidal contents of samples were compared with their in vitro cytotoxic properties against two cancer cell lines (HeLa. and HCT-116). The cytotoxicity of extracts was correlated with the concentration of haplopine, skimmianine or haplamine in aerial parts of species of Haplophyllum. Copyright (c) 2006 John Wiley [less ▲]

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See detailHPLC-DAD IDENTIFICATION OF SOME FLAVONOIDS FROM THE LEAVES AND AERIAL PARTS OF BRYONIA ALBA L. SPECIES SPONTANEOUS IN THE ROMANIAN FLORA
Ielciu, Irina-Ioana ULg; Păltinean, Ramona; Cieckiewicz, Ewa ULg et al

Poster (2015, October 14)

Bryonia alba L. is a climbing species, spontaneous in the Romanian flora, which can be found throughout the whole country [1]. It is known for its cytotoxic, analgesic, antipyretic, anti-inflammatory ... [more ▼]

Bryonia alba L. is a climbing species, spontaneous in the Romanian flora, which can be found throughout the whole country [1]. It is known for its cytotoxic, analgesic, antipyretic, anti-inflammatory, antibacterial, anti-rheumatic, laxative-purgative and smooth muscle relaxant proprieties, being used both in traditional medicine and in homeopathy [2]. The main objective of this study consists in the evaluation of the flavonoid profile of this species. The vegetal material was harvested from the spontaneous flora of Cluj county (Romania). The vegetal extracts were obtained by ultrasonication, in methanol. Analysis of flavonoids was performed by a HPLC-DAD method and revealed mainly the presence of C-glycosides, of which saponarine was found as the main compound. Quantification of saponarin was also performed, using the HPLC method, on samples collected at different periods of time. Variation of the quantity of saponarine according to harvested samples was determined. Further analysis are under process in order to investigate the structure of these flavonoids and the pharmacological effects of the Bryonia alba L. plant extracts. References: 1. *** Flora Europea, vol. 2, Cambridge, Univ. Press. Cambridge London-New York Melbourne, 1979, p. 298-299 2. Demarque D, Jouanny J, Poitevin B, Saint Jean Y. Pharmacologie et matière médicale homéopathique, 3ième edition, France, CEDH, 2007. [less ▲]

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See detailA HPTLC densitometric determination of flavonoids from Passiflora alata, P-edulis, P-incarnata and P-caerulea and comparison with HPLC method
Pereira, C. A. M.; Yariwake, J. H.; Lancas, F. M. et al

in Phytochemical Analysis (2004), 15(4, JUL-AUG), 241-248

A high-performance thin layer chromatographic (HPTLC) method was developed in order to determine quantitatively the flavonoids in leaves of Passiflora alata, P. edulis, P. caerulea and P. incarnata. The ... [more ▼]

A high-performance thin layer chromatographic (HPTLC) method was developed in order to determine quantitatively the flavonoids in leaves of Passiflora alata, P. edulis, P. caerulea and P. incarnata. The content of orientin and isoorientin was determined, and the results were compared with those obtained using a quantitative HPLC-UV method. The latter employed rutin as standard and was developed to analyse flavonoid content from Passiflora leaves for the purpose of ensuring the quality of Passiflora phytomedicines. The results obtained using the two methods indicate that there are qualitative and quantitative differences in the flavonoids of the reference Passiflora species studied. The two methods were also employed to analyse commercial samples to illustrate their application in qualitative ('fingerprint') and quantitative determination, demonstrating their feasibility in the quality control of flavonoids from crude Passiflora drugs and phytomedicines. The HPLC conditions used are also suitable for the quantitative analysis of aqueous extracts (Passiflora infusions). Copyright (C) 2004 John Wiley Sons, Ltd. [less ▲]

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See detailHPV DNA testing in population-based cervical screening (VUSA-Screen study): results and implications.
Rijkaart, D. C.; Berkhof, J.; van Kemenade, F. J. et al

in British journal of cancer (2012), 106(5), 975-81

BACKGROUND: Human papillomavirus (HPV) testing is more sensitive than cytology for detecting high-grade cervical intraepithelial neoplasia (CIN). We evaluated the performance of high-risk HPV (hrHPV ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: Human papillomavirus (HPV) testing is more sensitive than cytology for detecting high-grade cervical intraepithelial neoplasia (CIN). We evaluated the performance of high-risk HPV (hrHPV) testing in routine screening. METHODS: In all, 25,871 women (29-61) enrolled in our population-based cohort study were offered both cytology and hrHPV testing. High-risk HPV-positive women with normal cytology and an age-matched subcohort of hrHPV-negative women with normal cytology were invited for repeat testing after 1 and/or 2 years and were referred for colposcopy if they presented with abnormal cytology and/or a positive hrHPV test. The hrHPV-positive women with borderline or mild dyskaryosis (BMD) and all women with moderate dyskaryosis or worse (>BMD) were directly referred for colposcopy. Women with BMD and an hrHPV-negative test were advised to repeat cytology at 6 and 18 months and were referred for colposcopy if the repeat cytology test was abnormal. The main outcome measure was CIN grade 3 or worse (CIN3+). Results were adjusted for non-attendance at repeat testing. RESULTS: The hrHPV-positive women with abnormal cytology had a CIN3+ risk of 42.2% (95% confidence interval (CI): 36.4-48.2), whereas the hrHPV-positive women with normal cytology had a much lower risk of 5.22% (95% CI: 3.72-7.91). In hrHPV-positive women with normal cytology, an additional cytology step after 1 year reduced the CIN3+ risk to only 1.6% (95% CI: 0.6-4.9) if the repeat test was normal. The CIN3+ risk in women with hrHPV-positive normal cytology was higher among women invited for the first time (29-33 years of age) (9.1%; 95% CI: 5.6-14.3) than among older women (3.0%; 95% CI: 1.5-5.5). CONCLUSION: Primary hrHPV screening with cytology triage in women aged >/=30 years is an effective way to stratify women on CIN3+ risk and seems a feasible alternative to cytological screening. Repeat cytology after 1 year for hrHPV-positive women with normal cytology is however necessary before returning women to routine screening. [less ▲]

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See detailHPV infection, squamo-columnar junction and cancer prevention
Herfs, Michael ULg

Conference (2015, May)

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See detailHPV infection, squamo-columnar junction and potential cancer prevention
Herfs, Michael ULg

Conference (2015, October 26)

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See detailHPV triggers NK cell cytotoxic activity and cytokine secretion
Jacobs, Nathalie ULg; Renoux, Virginie ULg; Bisig, Bettina ULg et al

Conference (2011)

Background The immune system controls, at least partially, human papillomavirus (HPV) infection and subsequent tumor development as demonstrated by a higher tumor prevalence in immunodeficient patients ... [more ▼]

Background The immune system controls, at least partially, human papillomavirus (HPV) infection and subsequent tumor development as demonstrated by a higher tumor prevalence in immunodeficient patients. Around 90% of HPV-infected women will clear the virus within two years. However, it remains unclear which immune cells are implicated in this process and no study has been performed evaluating the direct interaction between HPV and Natural Killer (NK) cells although these cells play a key role in host resistance to virus and tumor. Methods/Results By immunochemistry, we demonstrated an NK cell infiltration in HPV+ squamous pre-neoplasic lesions. Since HPV cannot grow in vitro, virus-like particles (VLP) were used as a model for studying the NK cell response against the virus. Interestingly, NK cells displayed a higher cytotoxic activity (CD107 and chromium release assays) and cytokine production (TNF-α and IFN-γ) in the presence of HPV-VLP. Uptake of HPV-VLP by dendritic cells (DC) has been shown to induce their activation, therefore, we investigated by flow cytometry and microscopy whether the stimulation of NK cell activity is linked to VLP internalization. We observed a faster entry into these cells compared to DC. Furthermore, virus uptake by NK cells is mediated by macropinocytosis, whereas this entry is dependent on clathrin or caveolin endocytosis pathways in DC. Using NK cell lines expressing or not CD16 and blocking antibody, we demonstrated that CD16 is necessary for HPV-VLP internalization, but also for degranulation and cytokine production. Conclusion Thus, we show for the first time that NK cells interact with HPV and could participate in the immune response against HPV-induced tumors. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 174 (5 ULg)