cryoprotection

cryoprotection

/cryo·pro·tec·tion/ (kri″o-pro-tek´shun) protection, as of a tissue, cell, organism, or other substance, from cold-induced damage.
References in periodicals archive ?
Among the results obtained by this study, the incubation in PVS2 for 15 minutes was good enough to lead to cryoprotection in the encapsulated explants, not interfering in the capsules structure.
DMSO is required throughout the segment in drug discovery, analytical methods, cryoprotection, drug delivery and as a reaction solvent in API synthesis.
Their topics include scaffold processing technologies for tailored cell interactions, engineering cell surface interfaces in tissue engineering and cell-based bio-sensors, protein micro-patterning techniques for tissue engineering and stem cell research, cell and materials interface in cryobiology and cryoprotection, and macrophage-mediated foreign body responses.
For the detection of infiltrated neutrophils, colons were dissected from mice and fixed in 4% paraformaldehyde at 4[degrees]C overnight, followed by cryoprotection in 20% sucrose, and then embedded in a mixture of OCT compound and tissue freezing medium.
Post-transplant, a low peak creatinine, combined with a relatively short recovery time to normal creatinine, suggest the kidneys were minimally damaged by the cryoprotection protocol, and much (or all) of that damage was quickly repaired once transplanted into an otherwise healthy animal.
Rate of dehydration, state of subcellular organization and nature of cryoprotection are critical factors contributing to the variable success of cryopreservation: studies on recalcitrant zygotic embryos of Haemanthus montanus.
31 Hz and 1094 Hz declined, showing the cryoprotection effect by DMSO.
For anuran aquaglyceroporins, AQP3 and AQP9 have been studied in association with cryoprotection during hibernation, as well as in water transport (Zimmerman et al.
Antagonist effect of DMSO on the cryoprotection ability of glycerol during cryopreservation of buffalo sperm.