by Nijhoff, Distributors for the U.S. and Canada, Kluwer Academic Publishers in Boston, Norwell MA .
Written in English
Includes bibliographies and index.
|Statement||edited by Yechiel Becker.|
|Series||Developments in medical virology ;, 2|
|LC Classifications||RC660 .V57 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 264 p. :|
|Number of Pages||264|
|LC Control Number||87023994|
This volume in the series Developments in Medical Virology deals with viruses involved in diabetes mellitus, a syndrome with a strong genetic background that causes damage to the regulation of insulin synthesis and function. Viruses were found either to cause or to stimulate diabetes mellitus in. A method for long-term maintenance of fibroblast-free glucose-sensitive islet cell monolayers from adult rats -- Clinical Considerations of Diabetes Mellitus -- 5. Clinical aspects of diabetes type I and type II -- 6. Autoimmunity in diabetes -- Virus-Associated Diabetes Mellitus -- 7. Islet cell antibodies in children with mumps infection -- 8. The ability of viral infections to abrogate autoimmune diabetes was also reported in different animal models using not only CVB3, but also LCMV (46,76,77), EMC-DV, mouse hepatitis virus, and lactate dehydrogenase virus. Interestingly, both acute and persistent viral infections appear capable of modulating the immune system in a diabetes Cited by: In this chapter we review the data obtained both in man and in experimental animal models in support of the potential participation of viral infections to Type 1 diabetes pathogenesis, with a particular emphasis on virus-triggered islet inflammation, β-cell dysfunction and by:
Mice. One of the oldest known and most unequivocal relationships between viral infection and diabetes development was revealed after inoculation of mice with encephalomyocarditis virus (EMC; picornavirus, ssRNA) (Craighead and McLane ).Diabetes induction usually occurs 3–4 d after infection and critically depends on the virus variant used (Onodera et al. b), dosing (Baek and Yoon Cited by: Few reports have noted any changes in blood glucose levels in response to virus infections except in experimental situations where infection can set off diabetes mellitus (33, 34). Moreover, in. Infections in patients with diabetes mellitus: A review of pathogenesis Article (PDF Available) March with 2, Reads How we measure 'reads'. This page includes the following topics and synonyms: Skin Infections in Diabetes Mellitus, Diabetic Foot Infection, Cellulitis in Diabetes Mellitus, Cellulitis in Diabetic Foot, .
Diabetes can slow down your body's ability to fight infection. The high sugar levels in your blood and tissues allow bacteria to grow and help infections develop more quickly. Common sites for. Mice. One of the oldest known and most unequivocal relationships between viral infection and diabetes development was revealed after inoculation of mice with encephalomyocarditis virus (EMC; picornavirus, ssRNA) (Craighead and McLane ).Diabetes induction usually occurs 3–4 d after infection and critically depends on the virus variant used (Onodera et al. b), dosing (Baek and . Many diabetes researchers have suggested that a virus could be the cause for type 1 diabetes and can help explain adult 'late onset' type 1 diabetes (LADA).Author: Amy Tenderich. 8. Herpesvirus infections in human pancreas islets and animal models.- 9. Pancreatic cell damage in children with fatal viral infections.- Coxsackie B4-induced pancreopathy.- Diabetes mellitus associated with epidemic infectious hepatitis in Nigeria.- Human Venezuelan equine encephalitis and diabetes.- Viruses as Diabetes-Causing.