Telomeres in Cancer

Telomeres protect our genetic data and are found at the end of chromosomes. When a cell divides, telomeres become shorter. This process has been associated with the development of cancer. Here is the latest research on telomeres in cancer.

July 6, 2020
Open Access

Circulating exosomal microRNA as potential biomarkers of hepatic injury and inflammation inGlycogen storage disease type 1a

Disease Models & Mechanisms
Roberta ResazAlessandra Eva
July 18, 2020
Review
Open Access

Role of Telomeres and Telomeric Proteins in Human Malignancies and Their Therapeutic Potential

Cancers
Stina George FernandesEkta Khattar
July 1, 2020
Review
Open Access

Telomerase Biogenesis and Activities from the Perspective of Its Direct Interacting Partners

Cancers
Kathryn T T T Nguyen, Judy M Y Wong
July 9, 2020
Open Access

Shared up-regulation and contrasting down-regulation of gene expression distinguish desiccation-tolerant from intolerant green algae

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Elena L Peredo, Zoe G Cardon
August 7, 2020
Open Access

Getting to grips with circular chromosomes

ELife
Constance Nugent, Katsunori Sugimoto
July 30, 2020
Review
Open Access

Telomeres and Telomerase in the Development of Liver Cancer

Cancers
Lena In der StrothAndré Lechel
August 4, 2020
Open Access

Androgen derivatives improve blood counts and elongate telomere length in adult cryptic dyskeratosis congenita

British Journal of Haematology
Martin KirschnerFabian Beier
August 1, 2020
Review
Open Access

Classification of extrachromosomal circular DNA with a focus on the role of extrachromosomal DNA (ecDNA) in tumor heterogeneity and progression

Biochimica Et Biophysica Acta. Reviews on Cancer
Zhenyu LiaoLiang Liu
August 7, 2020
Open Access

Tousled-Like Kinases Suppress Innate Immune Signaling Triggered by Alternative Lengthening of Telomeres

Cell Reports
Sandra Segura-BayonaTravis H Stracker
August 3, 2020
Review
Open Access

Physical activity, obesity and sedentary behavior in cancer etiology: epidemiologic evidence and biologic mechanisms

Molecular Oncology
Christine M FriedenreichJessica McNeil
July 23, 2020
Preprint
Open Access

Precise characterization of somatic structural variations and mobile element insertions from paired long-read sequencing data with nanomonsv

BioRxiv : the Preprint Server for Biology
Yuichi ShiraishiK. Kataoka
July 4, 2020

Molecular characterization of chromophobe renal cell carcinoma reveals mTOR pathway alterations in patients with poor outcome

Modern Pathology : an Official Journal of the United States and Canadian Academy of Pathology, Inc
Juan María Roldan-RomeroCristina Rodriguez-Antona
July 15, 2020

Structural insights into telomere protection and homeostasis regulation by yeast CST complex

Nature Structural & Molecular Biology
Yunhui GeMing Lei
July 23, 2020
Review

The secrets of telomerase: Retrospective analysis and future prospects

Life Sciences
Shagufta KamalKanwal Rehman
August 1, 2020

Clonal hematopoiesis in the inherited bone marrow failure syndromes

Blood
Frederick D Tsai, R Coleman Lindsley
August 2, 2020
Open Access

Epigenetic measures of ageing predict the prevalence and incidence of leading causes of death and disease burden

Clinical Epigenetics
Robert F HillaryRiccardo E Marioni
July 6, 2020

CRISPR/Cas9-mediated Knockout of SIRT6 Imparts Remarkable Anti-proliferative Response in Human Melanoma Cells in vitro and in vivo

Photochemistry and Photobiology
Liz M Garcia-PetersonNihal Ahmad

Sign up to follow this feed and discover related papers.

Related Feeds

Apoptosis in Cancer

Apoptosis is an important mechanism in cancer. By evading apoptosis, tumors can continue to grow without regulation and metastasize systemically. Many therapies are evaluating the use of pro-apoptotic activation to eliminate cancer growth. Here is the latest research on apoptosis in cancer.

Autophagy & Metabolism

Autophagy preserves the health of cells and tissues by replacing outdated and damaged cellular components with fresh ones. In starvation, it provides an internal source of nutrients for energy generation and, thus, survival. A powerful promoter of metabolic homeostasis at both the cellular and whole-animal level, autophagy prevents degenerative diseases. It does have a downside, however--cancer cells exploit it to survive in nutrient-poor tumors.

Autophagy: Cancer & Parkinson

Autophagy leads to degradation of damaged proteins and organelles by the lysosome. Impaired autophagy has been implicated in several diseases. Here is the role of autophagy in cancer and Parkinson’s.

Biophysics of Adhesion

Alterations in cell adhesion can disrupt important cellular processes and lead to a variety of diseases, including cancer and arthritis. It is also essential for infectious organisms, such as bacteria or viruses, to cause diseases. Understanding the biophysics of cell adhesion can help understand these diseases. Discover the latest research on the biophysics of adhesion here.

Cancer Biology: Molecular Imaging

Molecular imaging enables noninvasive imaging of key molecules that are crucial to tumor biology. Discover the latest research in molecular imaging in cancer biology in this feed.

Cancer Imaging

Imaging techniques, including CT and MR, have become essential to tumor detection, diagnosis, and monitoring. Here is the latest research on cancer imaging.

Cancer Metabolism

In order for cancer cells to maintain rapid, uncontrolled cell proliferation, they must acquire a source of energy. Cancer cells acquire metabolic energy from their surrounding environment and utilize the host cell nutrients to do so. Here is the latest research on cancer metabolism.

Cell Migration in Cancer and Metastasis

Migration of cancer cells into surrounding tissue and the vasculature is an initial step in tumor metastasis. Discover the latest research on cell migration in cancer and metastasis here.

Cell Signaling by Tyrosine Kinases

Receptor tyrosine kinases (RTKs) are the high-affinity cell surface receptors for many polypeptide growth factors, cytokines, and hormones. RTKs have been shown not only to be key regulators of normal cellular processes but also to have a critical role in the development and progression of many types of cancer. Discover the latest research on cell signaling and RTK here.

Circadian Clock & Cancer

Circadian rhythms are natural, internal processes that regulate the sleep-wake cycle. Chronic disruptions in circadian rhythms have been associated with the development of a variety of diseases including cancer. Here is the latest research on circadian rhythms and cancer.

© 2020 Meta ULC. All rights reserved
/feed-previews/telomeres-in-cancer/79ef4a1a-d4e2-49f5-a83e-b71e9cfd6391