Works Published in 2006

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Displaying works 1 - 20 of 93 in total

Sorted by most recent date added to the index first, which may not be the same as publication date order.

2006 conference paper

Inflammatory status modifies the actions of n3 fatty acids on vascular function

The FASEB Journal, 20(4), A10.

By: C. Kay*, P. Kris-Etherton*, B. Holub*, K. Hecker* & S. West*

Event: Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology Meeting

TL;DR: The specific effects of n3 fatty acids on vascular function appear to be dependent on background inflammatory status of individuals with type II diabetes. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: NC State University Libraries, ORCID
Added: March 26, 2021

2006 journal article

The nature-versus-nurture debate on bioactive phytochemicals: the genome versus terroir

Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture, 86(15), 2510–2515.

UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
2. Zero Hunger (OpenAlex)
Sources: Crossref, ORCID
Added: February 12, 2021

2006 journal article

Biosynthesis of14C-Phytoene from Tomato Cell Suspension Cultures (Lycopersicon esculentum) for Utilization in Prostate Cancer Cell Culture Studies

Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, 54(3), 747–755.

By: J. Campbell*, R. Rogers*, M. Lila* & J. Erdman*

author keywords: phytoene; phytofluene; carotenoids; tomato; Lycopersicon esculentum; prostate cancer; norflurazon
MeSH headings : Adenocarcinoma / metabolism; Carbon Radioisotopes; Carotenoids / biosynthesis; Carotenoids / metabolism; Cell Line, Tumor; Cells, Cultured; Humans; Isotope Labeling / methods; Solanum lycopersicum / metabolism; Male; Prostatic Neoplasms / metabolism
TL;DR: The ability to biosynthesize, radiolabel, and isolate these carotenoids from tomato cell cultures is a novel, valuable methodology for further in vitro and in vivo investigations into the roles of phytoene and phy tofluene in cancer chemoprevention. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Crossref, ORCID
Added: January 24, 2021

2006 journal article

Chemopreventive Activity of Polyphenolics from Black Jamapa Bean (Phaseolus vulgarisL.) on HeLa and HaCaT Cells

Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, 54(6), 2116–2122.

author keywords: Phaseolus vulgaris; polyphenolic compounds; cytotoxicity; HeLa cells; HaCaT cells
MeSH headings : Anticarcinogenic Agents / pharmacology; Apoptosis / drug effects; Cell Adhesion / drug effects; Cell Cycle / drug effects; Cell Division / drug effects; Cell Line, Tumor; Flavonoids / pharmacology; HeLa Cells; Humans; Keratinocytes; Methanol; Phaseolus / chemistry; Phenols / pharmacology; Plant Extracts / pharmacology; Polyphenols; Precancerous Conditions; Seeds / chemistry; Skin Neoplasms
TL;DR: The results indicated that black Jamapa beans could be a source of polyphenolic compounds, which have an inhibitory effect toward HeLa cancer cells but are less aggressive on HaCaT premalignant cells. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Crossref, ORCID
Added: January 24, 2021

2006 journal article

Identification of isoflavone glycosides inPueraria lobata cultures by tandem mass spectrometry

Phytochemical Analysis, 18(1), 50–59.

By: J. Prasain*, A. Reppert*, K. Jones*, D. Moore II, S. Barnes* & M. Lila*

author keywords: HPLC-UV-MS; metabolic profiling; isoflavone profiling; puerarin; in vitro cultures; Pueraria lobata
MeSH headings : Cells, Cultured; Chromatography, High Pressure Liquid; Glycosides / analysis; Isoflavones / analysis; Mass Spectrometry; Plant Roots / chemistry; Pueraria / chemistry; Spectrophotometry, Ultraviolet
TL;DR: The molecular weights, interpretation of characteristic fragment ions obtained from HPLC-MS/MS and comparison with reported data allowed the putative identification of the isoflavone metabolites. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Crossref, ORCID
Added: January 21, 2021

2006 journal article

Catalytic Inhibition of Human DNA Topoisomerase II by Interactions of Grape Cell Culture Polyphenols

Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, 54(6), 2083–2087.

By: J. Jo*, E. Gonzalez de Mejia* & M. Lila*

author keywords: chemopreventive agents; grape cell culture; isobolographic analysis; resveratrol; synergistic interactions; topoisomerase II catalytic inhibition; Vitis
MeSH headings : Catalysis; DNA Topoisomerases, Type II / metabolism; Drug Interactions; Drug Synergism; Enzyme Inhibitors / pharmacology; Flavonoids / pharmacology; Fruit / chemistry; Humans; Phenols / pharmacology; Polyphenols; Topoisomerase II Inhibitors; Vitis / chemistry
TL;DR: Evaluated the potency of, and potential interactions between, individual fractions and some of the purified bioactive polyphenols that comprise these fractions on human DNA topoisomerase II catalytic activity and demonstrated potentiating interactions between the PB2 and the other polyphenolic constituents mentioned above and between myricetin and resveratrol. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Crossref, ORCID
Added: September 9, 2020

2006 journal article

Comparative phytochemical characterization of three Rhodiola species

Phytochemistry, 67(21), 2380–2391.

By: G. Yousef*, M. Grace*, D. Cheng*, I. Belolipov*, I. Raskin* & M. Lila*

author keywords: Rhodiola heterodonta; Rhodiola semenovii; Rhodiola rosea; Crassulaceae; heterodontoside; phenylethanoid glycosides; cyanogenic glucosides; proanthocyanidins; prodelphinidins; EGCG; EGC; HPLC-ESI-MS
MeSH headings : Glucosides / chemistry; Glycosides / chemistry; Molecular Structure; Phenols / chemistry; Proanthocyanidins / chemistry; Rhodiola / chemistry; Rhodiola / classification; Rhodiola / metabolism; Species Specificity
TL;DR: This study resulted in the identification and isolation of phytochemical constituents for direct cross-comparison between three Rhodiola species of medicinal and pharmacological value. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Crossref, ORCID
Added: September 9, 2020

2006 journal article

Cytotoxicity of bioactive polymeric fractions from grape cell culture on human hepatocellular carcinoma, murine leukemia and non-cancerous PK15 kidney cells

Food and Chemical Toxicology, 44(10), 1758–1767.

By: J. Jo*, E. de Mejia* & M. Lila*

author keywords: human hepatocellular carcinoma cells; mouse leukemia cells; grape cell culture; proanthocyanidin oligomers
MeSH headings : Animals; Carcinoma, Hepatocellular / drug therapy; Cell Line; Cell Line, Tumor; Flavonoids / pharmacology; Humans; Kidney / drug effects; Leukemia L1210 / drug therapy; Liver Neoplasms / drug therapy; Mice; Plant Extracts / pharmacology; Vitis / chemistry; Vitis / cytology
TL;DR: Because TP-6 and its subfractions were selectively cytotoxic to cancerous cell lines tested, they warrant further investigation as potential natural anticancer agents. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Crossref, ORCID
Added: September 9, 2020

2006 journal article

Differential effects of blueberry proanthocyanidins on androgen sensitive and insensitive human prostate cancer cell lines

Cancer Letters, 231(2), 240–246.

author keywords: vaccinium; blueberry; prostate cancer; antiproliferation; proanthocyanidin
MeSH headings : Androgens / metabolism; Blueberry Plants / chemistry; Cell Proliferation / drug effects; Humans; Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy; Male; Neoplasms, Hormone-Dependent / drug therapy; Proanthocyanidins / therapeutic use; Prostatic Neoplasms / drug therapy; Spectrometry, Mass, Matrix-Assisted Laser Desorption-Ionization; Tumor Cells, Cultured
TL;DR: Differences in cell growth inhibition of LNCaP and DU145 cell lines by blueberry fractions rich in proanthocyanidins indicate that blueberry proantho-phenolic compounds have an effect primarily on androgen-dependant growth of prostate cancer cells. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Crossref, ORCID
Added: September 9, 2020

2006 journal article

Digestive Stability, Micellarization, and Uptake of β-Carotene Isomers by Caco-2 Human Intestinal Cells

Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, 54(7), 2780–2785.

By: M. Ferruzzi*, J. Lumpkin*, S. Schwartz* & M. Failla*

author keywords: beta-carotene; carotenoids; cis isomers; in vitro digestion; Caco-2 intestinal cells; HPLC; electrochemical detection
MeSH headings : Caco-2 Cells; Chromatography, High Pressure Liquid; Dietary Supplements; Digestion; Humans; In Vitro Techniques; Intestinal Mucosa / metabolism; Isomerism; Micelles; beta Carotene / metabolism
TL;DR: It is suggested that cis isomers of BC are preferentially micellarized during digestion and transferred across the brush-border surface of the enterocyte from mixed micelles with similar efficiency as all-trans-BC at the concentrations of the carotenoids utilized in this study. (via Semantic Scholar)
Source: Crossref
Added: August 28, 2020

2006 journal article

Analysis of catechins from milk–tea beverages by enzyme assisted extraction followed by high performance liquid chromatography

Food Chemistry, 99(3), 484–491.

By: M. Ferruzzi* & R. Green*

author keywords: tea; catechins; flavonoids; milk; extraction; enzyme treatment; pepsin; HPLC
Source: Crossref
Added: August 28, 2020

2006 journal article

High-throughput analysis of catechins and theaflavins by high performance liquid chromatography with diode array detection

Journal of Chromatography A, 1132(1-2), 132–140.

By: A. Neilson*, R. Green*, K. Wood* & M. Ferruzzi*

author keywords: catechins; theaflavins; flavonoids; tea; HPLC-DAD; LC-ESI-MS
MeSH headings : Biflavonoids / analysis; Biflavonoids / chemistry; Catechin / analysis; Catechin / chemistry; Chromatography, High Pressure Liquid / instrumentation; Chromatography, High Pressure Liquid / methods; Reproducibility of Results; Spectrometry, Mass, Electrospray Ionization / methods; Tea / chemistry
TL;DR: Two new RP-C18 methods for HPLC-DAD analysis of tea flavonoids were developed to facilitate separation of catechins within 5 min and separation ofcatechins and theaflavins within 10 min total analysis time, representing a 2-4-fold reduction in HPLC analysis time from existing analytical methods. (via Semantic Scholar)
Source: Crossref
Added: August 28, 2020

2006 journal article

Essiac tea: Scavenging of reactive oxygen species and effects on DNA damage

Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 103(2), 288–296.

By: S. Leonard*, D. Keil*, T. Mehlman*, S. Proper*, X. Shi* & G. Harris*

author keywords: essiac tea; reactive oxygen species; lipid peroxidation; ESR; DNA damage
MeSH headings : Animals; Antioxidants / isolation & purification; Antioxidants / pharmacology; Canada; Cells, Cultured; DNA Damage; Herbal Medicine; Lipid Peroxidation / drug effects; Macrophages, Peritoneal / drug effects; Macrophages, Peritoneal / metabolism; Mice; Plant Extracts / isolation & purification; Plant Extracts / pharmacology; Reactive Oxygen Species / metabolism
TL;DR: Examination of the effects of Essiac on free radical scavenging and DNA damage in a non-cellular system as well as the effects on lipid peroxidation using the RAW 264.7 cell line indicate that Essiac tea possesses potent antioxidant and DNA-protective activity, properties that are common to natural anti-cancer agents. (via Semantic Scholar)
Source: Crossref
Added: June 6, 2020

2006 journal article

Partial purification and characterization of cysteine proteinase inhibitor from chicken plasma

Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part B: Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, 144(4), 544–552.

By: S. Rawdkuen*, S. Benjakul*, W. Visessanguan* & T. Lanier n

author keywords: autolysis; chicken plasma; cysteine proteinase inhibitor; purification
MeSH headings : Actomyosin / chemistry; Animals; Blood Proteins / chemistry; Blood Proteins / isolation & purification; Chickens; Chromatography, Affinity; Cysteine Proteinase Inhibitors / chemistry; Cysteine Proteinase Inhibitors / isolation & purification; Fishes; Muscles / chemistry
TL;DR: A high-molecular-weight cysteine proteinase inhibitor (CPI) was purified from chicken plasma using polyethylene glycol (PEG) fractionation and affinity chromatography on carboxymethyl-papain-Sepharose-4B, and shown to have an apparent molecular mass of 122 kDa. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
14. Life Below Water (OpenAlex)
Source: Crossref
Added: February 24, 2020

2006 journal article

Effects of antioxidant-rich foods on vascular reactivity: Review of the clinical evidence

Current Atherosclerosis Reports, 8(6), 510–522.

By: C. Kay*, P. Kris-Etherton & S. West*

MeSH headings : Antioxidants / pharmacology; Cardiovascular Diseases / diet therapy; Cardiovascular Diseases / physiopathology; Food, Fortified; Humans; Prognosis; Vascular Resistance / drug effects
TL;DR: The evidence presented herein suggests that dietary consumption of fruits and vegetables, red grapes and red wine, tea, chocolate, and olive oil may improve vascular reactivity, in part, by attenuating the adverse effects of oxidation on endothelial function. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Crossref, ORCID
Added: November 13, 2019

2006 journal article

Aspects of anthocyanin absorption, metabolism and pharmacokinetics in humans

Nutrition Research Reviews, 19(1), 137–146.

By: C. Kay*

author keywords: anthocyanins; flavonoids; pharmacokinetics; metabolites
TL;DR: The present review integrates the available anthocyanin literature with that of similar flavonoids or polyphenols in order to form hypotheses regarding absorption, metabolism and clearance in humans, and suggests that Anthocyanins are absorbed and transported in human serum and urine primarily as metabolites. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Crossref, ORCID
Added: November 13, 2019

2006 journal article

Frequency of Salmonella, Campylobacter, Listeria and Enterobacteriaceae detection in commercially cool water-washed shell eggs

JOURNAL OF FOOD SAFETY, 26(4), 264–274.

By: D. Jones*, M. Musgrove*, A. Caudill* & P. Curtis*

TL;DR: The results of this study indicate that warm followed by cool water washing has the potential of decreasing egg temperature while maintaining surface microbiology at an acceptable level. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
6. Clean Water and Sanitation (OpenAlex)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

2006 journal article

Evaluation of various cooking methods to ensure the safety of egg consumption

Zootecnica International, (1), 56.

By: J. Tharrington, P. Curtis & L. Kerth

Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

2006 patent

Method for controlling flow of process materials

Washington, DC: U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.

Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

2006 review

Stress response of Escherichia coli

[Review of ]. COMPREHENSIVE REVIEWS IN FOOD SCIENCE AND FOOD SAFETY, 5(3), 52–64.

TL;DR: Regulation of stress and the stress tolerance response of E. coli to heat, acid, starvation, and cold stresses that are commonly used in food preservation and food production will be addressed. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
2. Zero Hunger (OpenAlex)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

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