All Stories

  1. Effect of growth media on the MTT colorimetric assay in bacteria
  2. Sublethal Photodynamic Treatment Does Not Lead to Development of Resistance
  3. Post-illumination cellular effects of photodynamic treatment
  4. Neuroprotective effect of green tea following crush nerve injury.
  5. The Contribution of Superoxide Radical to Cadmium Toxicity in E. coli
  6. Optimizing Zn porphyrin-based photosensitizers for efficient antibacterial photodynamic therapy
  7. Cationic amphiphilic Zn-porphyrin with high antifungal photodynamic potency
  8. Important cellular targets for antimicrobial photodynamic therapy
  9. Is there a role for neurotrophic factors and their receptors in augmenting the neuroprotective effect of (−)-epigallocatechin-3-gallate treatment of sciatic nerve crush injury?
  10. Synthesis and biological evaluation of novel 5-(hydroxamic acid)methyl oxazolidinone derivatives
  11. Anticancer therapeutic potential of Mn porphyrin/ascorbate system
  12. A comprehensive evaluation of catalase-like activity of different classes of redox-active therapeutics
  13. Amphiphilic cationic Zn-porphyrins with high photodynamic antimicrobial activity
  14. Evaluation of the monoamine oxidases inhibitory activity of a small series of 5-(azole)methyl oxazolidinones
  15. Photodynamic Therapy: Current Status and Future Directions
  16. Rational Design of Superoxide Dismutase (SOD) Mimics: The Evaluation of the Therapeutic Potential of New Cationic Mn Porphyrins with Linear and Cyclic Substituents
  17. Targeting Mitochondria by Zn(II)N-Alkylpyridylporphyrins: The Impact of Compound Sub-Mitochondrial Partition on Cell Respiration and Overall Photodynamic Efficacy
  18. Simple Biological Systems for Assessing the Activity of Superoxide Dismutase Mimics
  19. Effect of Molecular Characteristics on Cellular Uptake, Subcellular Localization, and Phototoxicity of Zn(II)N-Alkylpyridylporphyrins
  20. Differential Coordination Demands in Fe versus Mn Water-Soluble Cationic Metalloporphyrins Translate into Remarkably Different Aqueous Redox Chemistry and Biology
  21. Late administration of Mn porphyrin-based SOD mimic enhances diabetic complications
  22. A new SOD mimic, Mn(III) ortho N-butoxyethylpyridylporphyrin, combines superb potency and lipophilicity with low toxicity
  23. Diverse functions of cationic Mn(III) N-substituted pyridylporphyrins, recognized as SOD mimics
  24. Cell-based bioassay for compounds with prooxidant activity
  25. A Combination of Two Antioxidants (An SOD Mimic and Ascorbate) Produces a Pro-Oxidative Effect Forcing Escherichia coli to Adapt Via Induction of oxyR Regulon
  26. The Potential of Zn(II) N-Alkylpyridylporphyrins for Anticancer Therapy
  27. Methoxy-derivatization of alkyl chains increases the in vivo efficacy of cationic Mn porphyrins. Synthesis, characterization, SOD-like activity, and SOD-deficient E. coli study of meta Mn(iii) N-methoxyalkylpyridylporphyrins
  28. Comments on ‘The Effect of Training Type on Oxidative DNA Damage and Antioxidant Capacity during Three-Dimensional Space Exercise’
  29. Bioavailability of metalloporphyrin-based SOD mimics is greatly influenced by a single charge residing on a Mn site
  30. Protein damage by photo-activated Zn(II) N-alkylpyridylporphyrins
  31. High Lipophilicity of meta Mn(III)N-Alkylpyridylporphyrin-Based Superoxide Dismutase Mimics Compensates for Their Lower Antioxidant Potency and Makes Them as Effective as Ortho Analogues in Protecting Superoxide Dismutase-DeficientEscherichia coli
  32. Effect of potent redox-modulating manganese porphyrin, MnTM-2-PyP, on the Na+/H+exchangers NHE-1 and NHE-3 in the diabetic rat
  35. Pure MnTBAP selectively scavenges peroxynitrite over superoxide: Comparison of pure and commercial MnTBAP samples to MnTE-2-PyP in two models of oxidative stress injury, an SOD-specific Escherichia coli model and carrageenan-induced pleurisy
  36. SOD-like activity of Mn(II) β-octabromo-meso-tetrakis(N-methylpyridinium-3-yl)porphyrin equals that of the enzyme itself
  37. Impact of electrostatics in redox modulation of oxidative stress by Mn porphyrins: Protection of SOD-deficient Escherichia coli via alternative mechanism where Mn porphyrin acts as a Mn carrier
  38. Redox modulation of oxidative stress by Mn porphyrin-based therapeutics: The effect of charge distribution
  39. An SOD mimic protects NADP+-dependent isocitrate dehydrogenase against oxidative inactivation
  40. Inactivation of metabolic enzymes by photo-treatment with zinc meta N-methylpyridylporphyrin
  41. Induction of oxidative cell damage by photo-treatment with zincmetaN-methylpyridylporphyrin
  42. Glycolaldehyde induces growth inhibition and oxidative stress in human breast cancer cells*
  43. Photosensitizing action of isomeric zincN-methylpyridylporphyrins in human carcinoma cells
  44. A Manganese porphyrin suppresses oxidative stress and extends the life span of streptozotocin-diabetic rats
  45. Escherichia coliΔfurmutant displays low HPII catalase activity in stationary phase
  46. Glycolaldehyde induces apoptosis in a human breast cancer cell line
  47. Triosephosphates are toxic to superoxide dismutase-deficient Escherichia coli
  48. Superoxide-dependence of the short chain sugars-induced mutagenesis
  49. Induction of the soxRS regulon of Escherichia coli by glycolaldehyde
  50. Is reduction of the sulfonated tetrazolium 2,3-bis (2-methoxy-4-nitro-5-sulfophenyl)-2-tetrazolium 5-carboxanilide a reliable measure of intracellular superoxide production?
  51. Disrupting Escherichia coli: A Comparison of Methods
  52. Manganese supplementation relieves the phenotypic deficits seen in superoxide-dismutase-null Escherichia coli
  53. Isomeric N-alkylpyridylporphyrins and their Zn(II) complexes: inactive as SOD mimics but powerful photosensitizers
  54. Polyphosphate accumulation and oxidative DNA damage in superoxide dismutase-deficient Escherichia coli
  55. How superoxide radical damages the cell
  56. Glycerol metabolism in superoxide dismutase-deficientEscherichia coli
  57. An Anionic Impurity in Preparations of Cytochrome c Interferes with Assays of Cationic Catalysts of the Dismutation of the Superoxide Anion Radical
  58. Induction of thesoxRS Regulon ofEscherichia coliby Superoxide
  59. Why Superoxide Imposes an Aromatic Amino Acid Auxotrophy onEscherichia coli
  60. Critical evaluation of the use of hydroethidine as a measure of superoxide anion radical
  61. Superoxide Dependence of the Toxicity of Short Chain Sugars
  62. TheOrthoEffect Makes Manganese(III)Meso-Tetrakis(N-Methylpyridinium-2-yl)Porphyrin a Powerful and Potentially Useful Superoxide Dismutase Mimic
  63. Growth in Iron-enriched Medium Partially CompensatesEscherichia colifor the Lack of Manganese and Iron Superoxide Dismutase
  64. Superoxide Imposes Leakage of Sulfite fromEscherichia coli
  65. The Copper- and Zinc-Containing Superoxide Dismutase fromEscherichia coli:Molecular Weight and Stability
  66. The rate of adaptive mutagenesis in Escherichia coli is enhanced by oxygen (superoxide)
  67. The Mechanism of the Auxotrophy for Sulfur-containing Amino Acids Imposed uponEscherichia coliby Superoxide
  68. Escherichia coli exhibits negative chemotaxis in gradients of hydrogen peroxide, hypochlorite, and N-chlorotaurine: products of the respiratory burst of phagocytic cells.
  69. Functional Significance of the Cu,ZnSOD inEscherichia coli
  70. Purification and characterization of the Cu,Zn SOD from Escherichia coli
  71. A Superoxide-Dismutase Mimic Protects SodA SodB Escherichia coli against Aerobic Heating and Stationary-Phase Death
  72. Copper, Zinc Superoxide Dismutase in Escherichia coli: Periplasmic Localization
  73. Superoxide dismutase protects against aerobic heat shock in Escherichia coli.
  74. The antioxidant activity of Flavonoids Isolated fromCorylus colurna
  75. A chemiluminescent investigation of the interaction of red cell membranes with thiol compounds
  76. A chemiluminescent investigation of the interaction of red cell membranes with thiol compounds
  77. A chemiluminescence method for determination of lipid hydroperoxides.
  78. Thiol antidotes effect on lipid peroxidation in mercury-poisoned rats
  79. Initiation of lipid peroxidation in lysosomal membranes by activated blood polymorphonuclear leukocytes
  80. HgCl2 increases the methemoglobin prooxidant activity. Possible mechanism of Hg2+-induced lipid peroxidation in erythrocytes
  81. Hemoglobin-catalyzed lipid peroxidation in the presence of mercuric chloride
  82. Possible contribution of oxyhemoglobin to the iron-induced hemolysis simultaneous effect of iron and hemoglobin on lipid peroxidation
  83. Hemolysis and peroxidation in heavy metal-treated erythrocytes; GSH content and activities of some protecting enzymes
  84. The effect of lead on hemoglobin-catalyzed lipid peroxidation
  85. Relationship between the hemolytic action of heavy metals and lipid peroxidation
  86. Short Chain Sugars as Endogenous Toxins