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Tohda, C., N. Matsumoto, K. Zou, M. R. Meselhy, and K. Komatsu, "Aβ (25–35)-induced memory impairment, axonal atrophy, and synaptic loss are ameliorated by M1, A metabolite of protopanaxadiol-type saponins", Neuropsychopharmacology, vol. 29, issue 5: Nature Publishing Group, pp. 860, 2004. Abstract
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tolba, A., S. Daghash, M. I. Abdrabou, and M. Fathi, "Anatomical, histological and in vitro study debating some reasons for left horn pregnancy phenomenon in the one-humped she-camel(camelus dromedarius)", Bioscience Research, vol. 16, issue 4, pp. 3629-3639, 2019.
Toma, J. E., J. L. Sapp, A. El-Damaty, J. Warren, P. MacInnis, R. Parkash, C. J. Gray, M. Gardiner, and M. Horacek, "AUTOMATED LOCALIZATION OF LEFT VENTRICULAR PACING SITES FROM THE 12-LEAD ELECTROCARDIOGRAM DURING CATHETER ABLATION STUDY", Canadian Journal of Cardiology, vol. 30, no. 10: Elsevier, pp. S263, 2014. Abstract

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Tomerak, R. H., H. H. Shaban, O. A. Khalafallah, and M. N. El Shazly, "Assessment of exposure of Egyptian infants to aflatoxin M1 through breast milk", The Journal of the Egyptian Public Health Association, vol. 86, no. 3 and 4: LWW, pp. 51–55, 2011. Abstract
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Tomerak, R. H., H. H. Shaban, O. A. Khalafallah, and E. M. N. Shazly, "Assessment of exposure of Egyptian infants to aflatoxin M1 through breast milk", The Journal of the Egyptian Public Health Association, vol. 86, issue 3, pp. 51–55, 2011.
Tomerak, R., H. Hamdi, U. Khalafallah, and M. El shazly, "ASSESSMENT OF EXPOSURE OF EGYPTIAN INFANTS TO AFLATOXIN M1 THROUGH BREAST MILK", INTENSIVE CARE MEDICINE, vol. 39: SPRINGER 233 SPRING ST, NEW YORK, NY 10013 USA, pp. S73–S73, 2013. Abstract
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Tomerak, R., H. Hamdi, U. Khalafallah, and E. M. shazly, "ASSESSMENT OF EXPOSURE OF EGYPTIAN INFANTS TO AFLATOXIN M1 THROUGH BREAST MILK", INTENSIVE CARE MEDICINE, vol. 39, pp. S73–S73, 2013.
Tork, O. M., E. F. Khaleel, and O. M. Abdelmaqsoud, "Altered Cell to Cell Communication, Autophagy and Mitochondrial Dysfunction in a Model of Hepatocellular Carcinoma: Potential Protective Effects of Curcumin and Stem Cell Therapy.", Asian Pacific journal of cancer prevention : APJCP, vol. 16, issue 18, pp. 8271-9, 2015. Abstract

BACKGROUND: Hepato-carcinogenesis is multifaceted in its molecular aspects. Among the interplaying agents are altered gap junctions, the proteasome/autophagy system, and mitochondria. The present experimental study was designed to outline the roles of these players and to investigate the tumor suppressive effects of curcumin with or without mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) in hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC).

MATERIALS AND METHODS: Adult female albino rats were divided into normal controls and animals with HCC induced by diethyl-nitrosamine (DENA) and CCl4. Additional groups treated after HCC induction were: Cur/HCC which received curcumin; MSCs/HCC which received MSCs; and Cur+MSCs/ HCC which received both curcumin and MSCs. For all groups there were histopathological examination and assessment of gene expression of connexin43 (Cx43), ubiquitin ligase-E3 (UCP-3), the autophagy marker LC3 and coenzyme-Q10 (Mito.Q10) mRNA by real time, reverse transcription-polymerase chain reaction, along with measurement of LC3II/LC3I ratio for estimation of autophagosome formation in the rat liver tissue. In addition, the serum levels of ALT, AST and alpha fetoprotein (AFP), together with the proinflammatory cytokines TNFα and IL-6, were determined in all groups.

RESULTS: Histopathological examination of liver tissue from animals which received DENA-CCl4 only revealed the presence of anaplastic carcinoma cells and macro-regenerative nodules. Administration of curcumin, MSCs; each alone or combined into rats after induction of HCC improved the histopathological picture. This was accompanied by significant reduction in α-fetoprotein together with proinflammatory cytokines and significant decrease of various liver enzymes, in addition to upregulation of Cx43, UCP-3, LC3 and Mito.Q10 mRNA.

CONCLUSIONS: Improvement of Cx43 expression, nonapoptotic cell death and mitochondrial function can repress tumor growth in HCC. Administration of curcumin and/or MSCs have tumor suppressive effects as they can target these mechanisms. However, further research is still needed to verify their effectiveness.

Torky, M., A. Mosharafa, A. Emran, A. Kamal, and M. Abdelhamid, "Antimicrobial therapy for asymptomatic patients with elevated prostate-specific antigen: can the change in prostate-specific antigen reliably guide prostate biopsy decisions?", Urologia internationalis, vol. 87, issue 4, pp. 416-9, 2011. Abstract

OBJECTIVES: To assess the effects of a 4-week levofloxacin course on PSA in asymptomatic men with elevated prostate-specific antigen (PSA) and on prostate biopsy decision.

METHODS: Fifty asymptomatic men with elevated PSA (4.0-10.0 ng/dl) were given levofloxacin 500 mg/day for 4 weeks followed by repeat PSA. Prostate biopsy was recommended at the end of the study. We compared pre- and post-treatment PSA as well as PSA changes between prostate cancer cases and non-cancer patients.

RESULTS: Mean (±SD) PSA decreased from 6.91 ± 2.13 to 6.05 ± 3.0 ng/dl after antimicrobial treatment (p = 0.025). Twenty-five (56.8%) patients had a post-treatment decrease in PSA, including 20 (45.5%) patients to <4.0 ng/dl and/or >25% of the initial PSA value. The difference in PSA change between prostate cancer and non-cancer patients was not statistically significant (p = 0.104).

CONCLUSIONS: Levofloxacin resulted in an overall decrease in PSA for asymptomatic men with PSA in the 4-10 ng/dl range. PSA changes, however, were not significantly different between patients with prostate cancer and non-cancer patients. Prostate cancer was detected in 20% of patients with a clinically relevant PSA decline.

Torky, M., A. Mosharafa, A. Emran, A. Kamal, and M. Abdelhamid, "Antimicrobial Therapy for Asymptomatic Patients with Elevated Prostate-Specific Antigen: Can the Change in Prostate-Specific Antigen Reliably Guide Prostate Biopsy Decisions?", Urol Int, 2011. AbstractCU-PDF

Objectives: To assess the effects of a 4-week levofloxacin course on PSA in asymptomatic men with elevated prostate-specific antigen (PSA) and on prostate biopsy decision.

Towab, A., A. S. M. Khalil, E. A. W. Osman, and Z. Mokhtar, "Age Differences in Reactivity to Daily Stressors: The Role of Personal Control", Journal of American Science, vol. 8, issue 12, 2012. cu_pdf.pdf
Towab, A. S. M. A., E. A. W. Khalil, Z. A. H. Osman, and Z. Mokhtar, "Age Differences in Physical and Emotional Reactivity to Daily Stressors among Psychiatric Nurses", . Journal of American Science, vol. 8, issue 12, pp. 1501-1507, 2012. Abstract

Stressors encountered in daily life aspects, such as home, and work may increase
physical and emotional reactivity to stress especially in persons working in the
nursing field. Characteristics of the individual as age may limit or increase his
reactivity to daily stressors. The aim of this study is to examine the age differences in
physical and emotional reactivity to daily stressors among nurses working in AlAbbassia
Mental Health Hospital. A descriptive correlational design was utilized for
the current study. Sample of convenience of 100 psychiatric nurses working in AlAbbassia
Mental Health Hospital were divided into two groups "middle age group"
and "young age group". Four tools were utilized in the current study including sociodemographic
Data Sheet, Daily Stressors Scale, Physical Symptoms of Stress Scale,
and Psychological Distress Scale. The results showed that: middle adult group of
nurses reported physical and emotional reactivity to daily stress less than younger
adult group of nurses. The study concludes that, age plays an important role in
controlling emotional and physical reactivity to stress amongnurses working in AlAbbassia
Mental Health Hospital. Further investigation is needed to examine age
groups' difference to stress, as well as, other factors that may be influential in stress
development.

Townsend, G., N. Siddiqi, M. Youssef, and T. Graja, "Are we doing too many re-excisions? Review of practice in breast conserving surgery", European Journal of Surgical Oncology, vol. 40, issue 11, pp. S76, 2014.
Turi, A., and M. R. El-Hebeary, "About the Mechanism and Kinetics of Cold Cracking of Welds", GEP, vol. 9, issue XXXIII, 1981.
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Uitentuis, S. E., A. Wolkerstorfer, J. M. Bae, S. Esmat, R. M. Mogawer, N. Ragab, S. Y. Chuah, T. Passeron, N. van Geel, S. T. G. Thng, et al., "Assessing the minimal important change in the vitiligo extent score and the self-assessment vitiligo extent score.", Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, vol. 85, issue 5, pp. 1363-1364, 2021.
undefined, P. M. Kamal, P. H. Madani, and P. A. Attyia, "Association of protein tyrosine phosphatase non receptor type 22 (PTPN22) C1858T gene polymorphism with type 1 diabetes mellitus in Egyptian children cohort. ", Egyptian Pediatric Association Gazette, vol. 63, pp. 75-79, 2015.
undefined, and A. Ramadan, "Antimicrobial activity of Furazolidone and some growth promoters.", Vet.Med.J.Giza, vol. 37(2):, pp. 299-311, 1989.
Usama, M., F. Abdelaziem, W. Rashed, E. Maher, M. E. Beltagy, and W. Zekri, "ASSESSMENT OF POSTURAL STABILITY IN CHILDREN WITH POSTERIOR FOSSA TUMOR", Turkish Journal of Physiotherapy and Rehabilitation, vol. 32(3), pp. 12267-12273, 2021.
Usman, W. A., S. J. Mahmoud, and Z. H. Ahmed, "Antimicrobial activity of stem bark of Faidherbia albida", Journal of Pharmaceutical Research International, pp. 786–794, 2013. Abstract
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Václav Snášel, A. Keprt, A. Abraham, and A. E. Hassanien, "Approximate string matching by fuzzy automata", Man-Machine Interactions: Springer Berlin Heidelberg, pp. 281–290, 2009. Abstract
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Václav Snášel, A. Keprt, A. Abraham, and A. E. Hassanien, "Approximate string matching by fuzzy automata", Man-Machine Interactions: Springer Berlin Heidelberg, pp. 281–290, 2009. Abstract
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