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  • image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/
    Authors: Eskildsen, S.F.; Coupe, P.; Fonov, V.; Manjon, J.V.; +8 Authors

    Brain extraction is an important step in the analysis of brain images. The variability in brain morphology and the difference in intensity characteristics due to imaging sequences make the development of a general purpose brain extraction algorithm challenging. To address this issue, we propose a new robust method (BEaST) dedicated to produce consistent and accurate brain extraction. This method is based on nonlocal segmentation embedded in a multi-resolution framework. A library of 80 priors is semi-automatically constructed from the NIH-sponsored MRI study of normal brain development, the International Consortium for Brain Mapping, and the Alzheimer's Disease Neuroimaging Initiative databases. In testing, a mean Dice similarity coefficient of 0.9834 ± 0.0053 was obtained when performing leave-one-out cross validation selecting only 20 priors from the library. Validation using the online Segmentation Validation Engine resulted in a top ranking position with a mean Dice coefficient of 0.9781 ± 0.0047. Robustness of BEaST is demonstrated on all baseline ADNI data, resulting in a very low failure rate. The segmentation accuracy of the method is better than two widely used publicly available methods and recent state-of-the-art hybrid approaches. BEaST provides results comparable to a recent label fusion approach, while being 40 times faster and requiring a much smaller library of priors. Data collection and sharing for this project was funded by the Alzheimer's Disease Neuroimaging Initiative (ADNI) (National Institutes of Health Grant U01 AG024904). ADNI is funded by the National Institute on Aging, the National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering, and through generous contributions from the following: Abbott, AstraZeneca AB, Bayer Schering Pharma AG, Bristol-Myers Squibb, Eisai Global Clinical Development, Elan Corporation, Genentech, GE Healthcare, GlaxoSmithKline, Innogenetics, Johnson and Johnson, Eli Lilly and Co., Medpace, Inc., Merck and Co., Inc., Novartis AG, Pfizer Inc, F. Hoffman-La Roche, Schering-Plough, Synarc, Inc., as well as non-profit partners the Alzheimer's Association and Alzheimer's Drug Discovery Foundation, with participation from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Private sector contributions to ADNI are facilitated by the Foundation for the National Institutes of Health (www.fnih.org). The grantee organization is the Northern California Institute for Research and Education, and the study is coordinated by the Alzheimer's Disease Cooperative Study at the University of California, San Diego. ADNI data are disseminated by the Laboratory for Neuro Imaging at the University of California, Los Angeles. This research was also supported by NIH grants P30AG010129, K01 AG030514, and the Dana Foundation.

    image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/ HAL-Inserm; Hal-Dide...arrow_drop_down
    image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/
    HAL-Inserm; Hal-Diderot
    Other literature type . Article . 2012
    image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/
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    Other literature type . 2012
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    NeuroImage
    Article
    License: CC BY NC ND
    Data sources: UnpayWall
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    NeuroImage
    Article . 2011
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    image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
    NARCIS
    Article . 2012
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    image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
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      image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/ HAL-Inserm; Hal-Dide...arrow_drop_down
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      Other literature type . Article . 2012
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      NeuroImage
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      NeuroImage
      Article . 2011
      image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/
      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
      NARCIS
      Article . 2012
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      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
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      Article . 2012
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  • image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
    Authors: Monneuse, O.; Abdalla, S.; Pilleul, F.; Hervieu, V.; +3 Authors

    AbstractBackgroundThe clinical diagnosis of acute appendicitis in adults remains tricky, but radiological examinations are very helpful to determine the diagnosis even when the adult patient presents atypically. This study was designed to quantify the proportion of patients with a preoperative diagnosis of acute appendicitis that had isolated right lower quadrant pain without biological inflammatory signs and then to determine which imaging examination led to the determination of the diagnosis.MethodsIn this monocentric study based on retrospectively collected data, we analyzed a series of 326 patients with a preoperative diagnosis of acute appendicitis and isolated those who were afebrile and had isolated right lower quadrant pain and normal white blood cell counts and C‐reactive protein levels. We determined whether the systematic ultrasonography examination was informative enough or a complementary intravenous contrast media computed tomography scan was necessary to determine the diagnosis, and whether the final pathological diagnosis fit the preoperative one.ResultsA total of 15.6% of the patients with a preoperative diagnosis of acute appendicitis had isolated rebound tenderness in the right lower quadrant, i.e., they were afebrile and their white blood cell counts and C‐reactive protein levels were normal. In 96.1% of the cases, the ultrasonography examination, sometimes complemented by an intravenous contrasted computed tomography scan if the ultrasonography result was equivocal, fit the histopathological diagnosis of acute appendicitis.ConclusionsThe diagnosis of acute appendicitis cannot be excluded when an adult patient presents with isolated rebound tenderness in the right lower quadrant even without fever and biological inflammatory signs. In our study, ultrasonography and computed tomography were very helpful when making the final diagnosis.

    image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao World Journal of Sur...arrow_drop_down
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    World Journal of Surgery
    Article . 2009 . Peer-reviewed
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  • image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
    Authors: Julia Rousseau; Caroline Boudou; François Estève; Hélène Elleaume;

    International audience; PURPOSE: To evaluate direct intracerebral and intratumoral iodine delivery as means to improve iodine distribution for synchrotron stereotactic radiotherapy (SSR) and to evaluate the corresponding X-ray dose distribution. METHODS AND MATERIALS: Healthy rats and F98 glioma-bearing rats received an iodinated contrast agent (iopamidol) intracerebrally either by bolus injection (5 microL over approximately 1 min) or by convection-enhanced delivery (infusion volumes of 5, 10, and 20 microL at a rate of 0.5 microL/min). We used synchrotron computed tomography (CT) to determine the iodine distribution after completion of infusion and a Monte Carlo code to compute the resulting radiation dose in SSR. RESULTS: Post-infusion CT imaging revealed high iodine concentrations in the perfused area with both injection methods. The iodine concentration remained elevated, with an exponential decay time constant of approximately 50 min, well suited for SSR treatment. Convection-enhanced delivery was shown to provide more uniform and controlled volumes of distribution than bolus injection and was chosen to evaluate the corresponding X-ray dose distribution. Sharp dose gradients around the target and excellent sparing of the contralateral brain were achievable with low iodine concentrations in the surrounding healthy brain tissues and blood vessels. CONCLUSIONS: Convection-enhanced delivery is an effective method to deliver high iodine concentrations and could improve the outcome of iodine-enhanced SSR.

    image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao International Journa...arrow_drop_down
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    International Journal of Radiation Oncology*Biology*Physics
    Article . 2007 . Peer-reviewed
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    Other literature type . Article . 2007
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      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao International Journa...arrow_drop_down
      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
      International Journal of Radiation Oncology*Biology*Physics
      Article . 2007 . Peer-reviewed
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      Other literature type . Article . 2007
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  • image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/
    Authors: Andrew F. Scheyer; Miriam Melis; Viviana Trezza; Olivier J. Manzoni;

    International audience; Cannabis exposure during the perinatal period results in varied and significant consequences in affected offspring. The prevalence of detrimental outcomes of perinatal cannabis exposure is likely to increase in tandem with the broadening of legalization and acceptance of the drug. As such, it is crucial to highlight the immediate and protracted consequences of cannabis exposure on pre-and post-natal development. Here, we identify lasting changes in neurons' learning flexibility (synaptic plasticity) and epigenetic misregulation in animal models of perinatal cannabinoid exposure (using synthetic cannabinoids or active components of the cannabis plant) in addition to significant alterations in social behavior and executive functions. These findings are supported by epidemiological data indicating similar behavioral outcomes throughout life in human offspring exposed to cannabis during pregnancy. Further, we indicate important lingering questions regarding accurate modeling of perinatal cannabis exposure as well as the need for sex-and agedependent outcome measures in future studies.

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    Europe PubMed Central
    Other literature type . 2019
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    Trends in Neurosciences
    Article . 2019 . Peer-reviewed
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    Article . 2019
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      Europe PubMed Central
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      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
      Trends in Neurosciences
      Article . 2019 . Peer-reviewed
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      Article . 2019
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  • Authors: Garcia, Cyrielle; MILLET, Véronique; Coste, Thierry Charles; Mimoun, Myriam; +4 Authors

    International audience; Objectives: An insufficient human milk docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) level was reported worldwide, which leads to the question of the sufficiency of the DHA supply for infant development in the French Mediterranean area. Also, among milk lipids, phospholipids may be of high potential interest for infant brain development, being a specific vector of DHA and providing plasmalogens. We aimed to estimate the consumption of such milk compounds by preterm and term infants. Materials and Methods: Milk samples from 22 lactating French women living in a port city, Marseille, were collected in a neonatology department from a single full-breast expression using an electric pump. Amounts of triglycerides, total phospholipids and plasmalogens, and fatty acid profile were determined by gas chromatography, and cholesterol by enzymatic assay. Results: Depending on the infant dietary guidelines we referred to, 46% or 82% of milk samples were below the recommended DHA level (0.4% or 0.7%), and a majority exhibited high linoleic acid/alpha-linolenic acid and n-6/n-3 ratios, probably resulting from high linoleic acid together with low fish and seafood products consumption. DHA carried by phospholipids in a majority of specimens met the requirements for brain development for term but not for premature infants. Milk plasmalogen levels ranged from 3.4 to 39.2 mg/L. Conclusions: Our results support the recommendation of DHA supplementation to French mothers living in a Mediterranean port city, and of decreased linoleic acid intake, to reach optimal milk composition for infant health. DHA-containing phospholipids including plasmalogen species may represent important bioactive human milk compounds.

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    Authors: Nicolas Coquery; Sophie Menneson; Paul Meurice; Régis Janvier; +3 Authors

    AbstractNatural plant extracts are increasingly used as functional feed ingredients in animal husbandry and food ingredients in human alternative medicine to improve welfare and health. We investigated in 20 growing pigs via functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) the brain blood oxygen level–dependent (BOLD) responses to olfactory stimulation with two sensory functional feed ingredients, A and B, at two different concentrations. Functional ingredient A contained extracts from Citrus sinensis (60% to 80%), and ingredient B contained a mixture of extracts Oreganum vulgarae (40% to 55%) and Cymbopogon flexuosus (20% to 25%). Increased concentration of ingredients induced a higher activation in reward and cognitive areas compared to lower concentrations. Moreover, considering both ingredients at the highest concentration, the ingredient A elicited higher brain responses in brain areas involved in hedonism/pleasantness compared to ingredient B, and more specifically in the caudate nucleus and orbitofrontal cortex. Our findings shed new light in the scope of emotion regulation through olfactory modulation via sensory functional ingredients, which opens the way to further preclinical studies in animal models and translational research in the context of nutrition, welfare, and health.Practical ApplicationFunctional food/feed ingredients are gaining interest for improving health and welfare in humans and animals. Besides representing an alternative to antibiotics for example, food ingredients and their sensory characteristics might have a positive impact on emotions and consequently on well‐being. Functional brain imaging in large animals such as in the pig model is a promising approach to investigate the central and behavioural effects of food ingredients, and determine the most effective blends and concentrations to modulate internal and emotional states.

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    Authors: Dupont, C.; Lecomte, F.; Deleporte, P.; Baert, G; +3 Authors

    International audience; Glioblastoma is a malignant brain tumor with a poor prognosis. Currently, complete resection is rarely feasible, since tumor cells usually infiltrate the surrounding brain. Recently, the INDYGO clinical trial has been achieved to assess the toxicity of photodynamic therapy (PDT) delivered intraoperatively to treat newly diagnosed glioblastoma. Today, we believe that the PDT effect obtained in the INDYGO clinical trial can be improved by a higher light dose. The DOSINDYGO clinical trial aims to achieve a light-dose escalation increasing up to four times the initial light dose used in the INDYGO trial. An increase of both light power and treatment time should allow to treat deeper in the surrounding tissues (up to 8mm) and thus decrease the recurrence risk. First light dose will be reached by doubling the treatment time used in the INDYGO trial, the other one will be achieved by increasing light power only. This methodology was chosen in order to maintain an acceptable treatment time for anesthesia but also to prevent higher fluence rate that could induce a lower tolerance as observed in our preclinical results. Primary endpoint will be to determine the optimum light-dose regarding the ratio efficacy and tolerance of the treatment. Primary criterion is the assessment of the progression free survival within the bed border's cavity. Finally, although no adverse effect has been noticed during the INDYGO trial, increasing light dose in this DOSINDYGO trial could result in other direct and indirect biological effects.

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    Authors: Buijsen, Ronald; Sellier, C; Severijnen, Lies-anne; Oulad-Abdelghani, M; +5 Authors

    Fragile X-associated Tremor/Ataxia syndrome (FXTAS), a late-onset monogenetic neurodegenerative disorder, is caused by a CGG-repeat expansion (55-200) in the 5′ UTR of the fragile-X mental retardation 1 gene (FMR1) on the X-chromosome [1]. The prevalence of the FMR1 premutation (PM) is about 1:855 in males and 1:291 in females [2]. Approximately 45.5% of male and 16.5% of female PM carriers older than 50 years will develop signs of FXTAS [3]. In addition to the core features of tremor and gait ataxia, unexplained medical co-morbidities have been reported, including thyroid disease, cardiac arrhythmias, hypertension, migraine, impotence, and neuropathy [4]. PM carriers have increased levels of FMR1 mRNA (2 to 8 fold in leucocytes) and normal to slightly reduced FMR1 protein (FMRP) levels [5]. The current hypothesis is that FXTAS is caused by an RNA gain-of-function mechanism. Ubiquitin-positive intranuclear inclusions, are found in both brain and non-central nervous system (CNS) organs of patients with FXTAS [6,7]. So far, it is not clear whether these inclusions are protective or toxic. Recently, it has been hypothesized that repeat-associated non-AUG (RAN) translation plays a role in disease process and inclusion formation. Todd et al. [8] demonstrated that through initiation at a near-ATG codon located in the 5′UTR of the FMR1 gene a polyGlycine-containing protein, FMRpolyG, is expressed. This protein accumulates in ubiquitin-positive inclusions in Drosophila, cell culture, mouse disease models and brain from FXTAS patients. To investigate the link between FMRpolyG expression and the co-morbid medical problems associated with the PM we have developed two novel mouse monoclonal antibodies against polyGlycine; 8FM and 9FM (for epitopes and specificity see Additional file 1: Figure S1), and performed immunostaining in CNS as well as in non-CNS organs of FXTAS patient J.L. (case 6 in [7]; other cases not available). To establish antibody specificity, we performed immunostaining with both antibodies on brain sections from FXTAS patient J.L., healthy non-demented controls (n = 3) and a patient with Parkinson disease, Alzheimer disease, or C9FTD. In hippocampus and cerebellum from FXTAS patient J.L. we identified FMRpolyG-positive inclusions with both 8FM (1:10) and 9FM (1:10) antibody (Figure 1a-b, Additional file 2: Figure S2a-b), as was described previously [8]. None of the controls showed FMRpolyG-positive inclusions (data not shown). Next, we studied the immunolocalization of FMRpolyG protein in heart, kidney, adrenal gland and thyroid in patient J.L. with 8FM (1:10) and 9FM (1:10), compared to post mortem non-CNS somatic organ tissues from 3 healthy controls. We also examined tissues for FMRP (mouse T1A; 1:200) expression and ubiquitin-positive inclusions (DAKO, ZO458; 1:200). Consistent with our previous report [7], ubiquitin-positive intranuclear inclusions were identified along with a normal distribution of FMRP (data not shown). Intranuclear FMRpolyG-positive inclusions could be detected in all organs examined (Figure 1c-h, Additional file 2: Figure S2c-h). No control tissues showed any FMRpolyG-positive inclusions (data not shown). Colocalization of ubiquitin- and FMRpolyG-positive inclusions was visualized and quantified by immunofluorescent double staining using antibodies against ubiquitin and FMRpolyG (8FM) (Figure 2a-f). For hippocampus, cerebellum and the non-CNS organs most inclusions are positive for both FMRpolyG and ubiquitin, although some rare inclusions positive for only one of the proteins could also be detected (Figure 2g, n = 100 inclusions). In conclusion, using two novel antibodies the present report not only confirms the existence of FMRpolyG-positive aggregates in CNS tissue from a FXTAS individual but also demonstrates for the first time the presence of FMRpolyG-positive intranuclear inclusions in post mortem non-CNS material of a PM carrier with FXTAS. Furthermore, colocalization of FMRpolyG and ubiquitin is found in the vast majority of inclusions. The presence of FMRpolyG-positive intranuclear inclusions in heart, kidney, adrenal gland and thyroid is consistent with the unexplained medical co-morbidities reported in some patients with FXTAS, including thyroid disease, cardiac arrhythmias, hypertension, migraine, impotence, and neuropathy. We hypothesize that the underlying pathological mechanisms of the medical co-morbidities in systemic tissues share common features (protein toxic gain-of-function) with CNS pathology of patients with FXTAS. Our report suggests that in addition to elevated levels of FMR1 mRNA containing an expanded CGG repeat, and ubiquitin-positive inclusions, FMRpolyG expression might also play a role in a toxic gain-of-function mechanism in medical co-morbidities in FXTAS (RNA versus FMRpolyG toxic gain-of-function). Interestingly, a very recent report suggests that RAN translation products in C9FTD/ALS, toxic dipeptide repeat proteins (poly-(glycine-arginine) and poly-(proline-arginine)), are toxic in Drosophila [9]. Further research is needed to understand how FMRpolyG may elicit toxicity in both CNS and non-CNS organs and its precise role in co-morbidities in PM carriers. Importantly, if FMRpolyG production is important for cellular toxicity this will open new avenues for therapeutic intervention studies for FXTAS by developing drugs that block this aberrant translation. Figure 1 9FM FMRpolyG-positive intranuclear inclusions in hippocampus, cerebellum and non-CNS tissues of a FXTAS patient. FMRpolyG-positive (9FM) intranuclear inclusions in a hippocampus, b cerebellum, c glomeruli and d distal tubule of the kidney, e zona glomerulosa ... Figure 2 Colocalization of FMRpolyG (8FM) and ubiquitin in intranuclear inclusions in hippocampus, cerebellum and of non-CNS tissues of a FXTAS patient. Staining for ubiquitin (green), FMRpolyG (8FM; red) and DAPI (blue). Colocalization of ubiquitin and FMRpolyG ...

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    Europe PubMed Central
    Article . 2014
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    Acta Neuropathologica Communications
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    Authors: Stéphane Legriel; Edouard Bresson; Nicolas Deye; David Grimaldi; +18 Authors

    Objectives: Cardiac arrest is a catastrophic event that may arise during the management of convulsive status epilepticus. We aimed to report the clinical characteristics, outcomes, and early predictors of convulsive status epilepticus–related cardiac arrest. Design: Retrospective multicenter study. Setting: Seventeen university or university affiliated participating ICUs in France and Belgium. Patients: Consecutive patients admitted to the participating ICUs for management of successfully resuscitated out-of-hospital cardiac arrest complicating the initial management of convulsive status epilepticus between 2000 and 2015. Patients were compared with controls without cardiac arrest identified in a single-center registry of convulsive status epilepticus patients, regarding characteristics, management, and outcome. Interventions: None. Measurements and Main Results: We included 49 cases with convulsive status epilepticus–cardiac arrest and 235 controls. In the cases, median time from medical team arrival to cardiac arrest was 25 minutes (interquartile range, 5–85 min). First recorded rhythm was asystole in 25 patients (51%) and pulseless electrical activity in 13 patients (27%). A significantly larger proportion of patients had a favorable 1-year outcome (Glasgow Outcome Scale score of 5) among controls (90/235; 38%) than among cases (10/49; 21%; p = 0.02). By multivariate analysis, independent predictors of cardiac arrest were pulse oximetry less than 97% on scene (odds ratio, 2.66; 95% CI, 1.03–7.26; p = 0.04), drug poisoning as the cause of convulsive status epilepticus (odds ratio, 4.13; 95% CI, 1.27–13.53; p = 0.02), and complications during early management (odds ratio, 11.98; 95% CI, 4.67–34.69; p < 0.0001). Having at least one comorbidity among cardiac, respiratory, and neurologic (other than epilepsy) conditions predicted absence of cardiac arrest (odds ratio, 0.28; 95% CI, 0.10–0.80; p = 0.02). Conclusions: In patients managed for convulsive status epilepticus, relative hypoxemia, on-scene management complications, and drug poisoning as the cause of convulsive status epilepticus were strong early predictors of cardiac arrest, suggesting areas for improvement.

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    Critical Care Medicine
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    Article . 2018 . Peer-reviewed
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    Authors: Dupont, Sophie; Duron, Emmanuelle; Samson, Séverine; Denos, Marisa; +7 Authors

    International audience; PURPOSE: To retrospectively determine whether blood oxygen level-dependent functional magnetic resonance (MR) imaging can aid prediction of postoperative memory changes in epileptic patients after temporal lobe surgery. MATERIALS AND METHODS: This study was approved by the local ethics committee, and informed consent was obtained from all patients. Data were analyzed from 25 patients (12 women, 13 men; age range, 19-52 years) with refractory epilepsy in whom temporal lobe surgery was performed after they underwent preoperative functional MR imaging, the Wada test, and neuropsychological testing. The functional MR imaging protocol included three different memory tasks (24-hour delayed recognition, encoding, and immediate recognition). Individual activations were measured in medial temporal lobe (MTL) regions of both hemispheres. The prognostic accuracy of functional MR imaging for prediction of postoperative memory changes was compared with the accuracy of the Wada test and preoperative neuropsychological testing by using a backward multiple regression analysis. RESULTS: An equation that was based on left functional MR imaging MTL activation during delayed recognition, side of the epileptic focus, and preoperative global verbal memory score was used to correctly predict worsening of verbal memory in 90% of patients. The right functional MR imaging MTL activation did not substantially correlate with the nonverbal memory outcome, which was only predicted by using the preoperative nonverbal global score. Wada test data were not good predictors of changes in either verbal or nonverbal memory. CONCLUSION: Findings suggest that functional MR imaging activation during a delayed-recognition task is a better predictor of individual postoperative verbal memory outcome than is the Wada test.

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    Article . 2010
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      Radiology
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      Radiology
      Article . 2010 . Peer-reviewed
      Data sources: Crossref
      Radiology
      Article . 2010
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  • image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/
    Authors: Eskildsen, S.F.; Coupe, P.; Fonov, V.; Manjon, J.V.; +8 Authors

    Brain extraction is an important step in the analysis of brain images. The variability in brain morphology and the difference in intensity characteristics due to imaging sequences make the development of a general purpose brain extraction algorithm challenging. To address this issue, we propose a new robust method (BEaST) dedicated to produce consistent and accurate brain extraction. This method is based on nonlocal segmentation embedded in a multi-resolution framework. A library of 80 priors is semi-automatically constructed from the NIH-sponsored MRI study of normal brain development, the International Consortium for Brain Mapping, and the Alzheimer's Disease Neuroimaging Initiative databases. In testing, a mean Dice similarity coefficient of 0.9834 ± 0.0053 was obtained when performing leave-one-out cross validation selecting only 20 priors from the library. Validation using the online Segmentation Validation Engine resulted in a top ranking position with a mean Dice coefficient of 0.9781 ± 0.0047. Robustness of BEaST is demonstrated on all baseline ADNI data, resulting in a very low failure rate. The segmentation accuracy of the method is better than two widely used publicly available methods and recent state-of-the-art hybrid approaches. BEaST provides results comparable to a recent label fusion approach, while being 40 times faster and requiring a much smaller library of priors. Data collection and sharing for this project was funded by the Alzheimer's Disease Neuroimaging Initiative (ADNI) (National Institutes of Health Grant U01 AG024904). ADNI is funded by the National Institute on Aging, the National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering, and through generous contributions from the following: Abbott, AstraZeneca AB, Bayer Schering Pharma AG, Bristol-Myers Squibb, Eisai Global Clinical Development, Elan Corporation, Genentech, GE Healthcare, GlaxoSmithKline, Innogenetics, Johnson and Johnson, Eli Lilly and Co., Medpace, Inc., Merck and Co., Inc., Novartis AG, Pfizer Inc, F. Hoffman-La Roche, Schering-Plough, Synarc, Inc., as well as non-profit partners the Alzheimer's Association and Alzheimer's Drug Discovery Foundation, with participation from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Private sector contributions to ADNI are facilitated by the Foundation for the National Institutes of Health (www.fnih.org). The grantee organization is the Northern California Institute for Research and Education, and the study is coordinated by the Alzheimer's Disease Cooperative Study at the University of California, San Diego. ADNI data are disseminated by the Laboratory for Neuro Imaging at the University of California, Los Angeles. This research was also supported by NIH grants P30AG010129, K01 AG030514, and the Dana Foundation.

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    Other literature type . Article . 2012
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    Other literature type . 2012
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    NeuroImage
    Article
    License: CC BY NC ND
    Data sources: UnpayWall
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    NeuroImage
    Article . 2011
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    NARCIS
    Article . 2012
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    NARCIS
    Article . 2012
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