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By James Stewart May 4, 2015
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Pythagoras taught the belief that numbers were a guide to the interpretation of the universe. Mathematics could explain everything, including music.
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There is a long history of connection between the world of music and the world of mathematics.

A squared plus B squared equals C squared; that is of course the Pythagorean theorem from basic geometry, named for the Greek philosopher and religious teacher from 5th century BCE, Pythagoras. Pythagoras taught the belief that numbers were a guide to the interpretation of the universe. Mathematics could explain everything, including music.

Legend states that one day Pythagoras was walking past a smithy’s workshop, listening to the sound of the blacksmith’s hammers on the anvil. He turned his attention to the percussive sound that was produced and noted that some strikes sounded much higher than others. He was certain that there was a mathematical explanation for the different pitches he was hearing. So he entered the smithy’s shop and observed that they were using different sized hammers. Some of the hammers were large and others smaller, but they were ratios of each other: one being twice the size of another one, one being two-thirds the size of the last. Pythagoras declared these relationships as absolute intervals of music.

Hepatic Regeneration and Reno-Protection by Fish oil, Nigella sativa Oil and Combined Fish Oil/Nigella sativa Volatiles in CCl4 Treated Rats .

Al-Okbi, Sahar Y; Mohamed, Doha A; Hamed, Thanaa E; Edris, Amr E; Fouda, Karem

The aim of the present research was to investigate the effect of fish oil, crude Nigella sative oil and combined fish oil/Nigella sative volatile oil as hepato-regenerative and renal protective supplements. The oils were administered as emulsions to rat model with liver injury induced by CCl 4 . Plasma activities of transaminases (AST and ALT) were evaluated as liver function indicators, while plasma creatinine and urea and creatinine clearance were determined as markers of kidney function. Plasma malondialdehyde (MDA), nitrite (NO) and tumor necrosis factor-α (TNF-α) were estimated to assess the exposure to oxidative stress and subsequent inflammation. Liver fat was extracted and their fatty acids´ methyl esters were determined using gas chromatography. Results showed that plasma activities of AST and ALT were significantly higher in CCl 4 control group compared to control healthy group. Plasma levels of creatinine and urea increased significantly in CCl 4 control, while creatinine clearance was reduced significantly in the same group. All rat treated groups given the three oil emulsions showed improvement in liver function pointing to the initiation of liver regeneration . The combination of fish oil/Nigella sative volatiles showed the most promising regenerative activity. Oxidative stress and inflammation which were increased significantly in CCl 4 control group showed improvement on administration of the three different oil emulsions. Fatty acids methyl ester of liver fat revealed that rats treated with fish oil/Nigella sative volatile oil presented the highest content of unsaturated fatty acids (45.52% ± 0.81) while fish oil showed the highest saturated fatty acids (53.28% ± 1.68). Conclusion; Oral administration of oil emulsions of native fish oil, Nigella sative crude oil and combined fish oil/Nigella sative volatile oil reduced liver and kidney injury in rat model of CCl 4 through exerting anti-inflammatory and antioxidant activity. Fish oil

Proteomic analysis of liver in rats chronically exposed to fluoride.

Pereira, Heloísa Aparecida Barbosa da Silva; Leite, Aline de Lima; Charone, Senda; Lobo, Janete Gualiume Vaz Madureira; Cestari, Tania Mary; Peres-Buzalaf, Camila; Buzalaf, Marília Afonso Rabelo

Fluoride (F) is a potent anti-cariogenic element, but when ingestion is excessive, systemic toxicity may be observed. This can occur as acute or chronic responses, depending on both the amount of F and the time of exposure. The present study identified the profile of protein expression possibly associated with F-induced chronic hepatotoxicity. Weanling male Wistar rats (three-weeks old) were divided into three groups and treated with drinking water containing 0, 5 or 50 mg/L F for 60 days (n=6/group). At this time point, serum and livers were collected for F analysis, which was done using the ion-sensitive electrode, after hexamethyldisiloxane-facilitated diffusion. Livers were also submitted to histological and proteomic analyses (2D-PAGE followed by LC-MS/MS). Western blotting was done for confirmation of the proteomic data A dose-response was observed in serum F levels. In the livers , F levels were significantly increased in the 50 mg/L F group compared to groups treated with 0 and 5 mg/L F. Liver morphometric analysis did not reveal alterations in the cellular structures and lipid droplets were present in all groups. Proteomic quantitative intensity analysis detected 33, 44, and 29 spots differentially expressed in the comparisons between control vs. 5 mg/L F, control vs. 50 mg/L F, and 5 mg/L vs. 50 mg/L F, respectively. From these, 92 proteins were successfully identified. In addition, 18, 1, and 5 protein spots were shown to be exclusive in control, 5, and 50 mg/L F, respectively. Most of proteins were related to metabolic process and pronounced alterations were seen for the high-F level group. In F-treated rats , changes in the apolipoprotein E (ApoE) and GRP-78 expression may account for the F-induced toxicity in the liver . This can contribute to understanding the molecular mechanisms underlying hepatoxicity induced by F, by indicating key-proteins that should be better addressed in future studies.

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The division of Climate and Environmental Physics, Physics Institute, University of Bern, Switzerland, opens a position for a

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This PhD is carried out in the framework of the groups of Climate and Environmental Physics and the Oeschger Center for Climate Change Research. The candidate will couple an existing snow cover-land ice model of reduced complexity to the well-documented Bern3D model. This technical development part requires programming in Fortran and extensive testing and tuning of the new climate model. For the scientific part, the model will be used to simulate glacial-interglacial cycles the past 1.5 Million years with a particular focus on climate response to various forcings and the signature of paleoceanographic tracers such as Nd, Pa, and Th isotopes which inform about water mass distributions and circulation changes in the world ocean. A particularly challenging science question regards the slow-down of glacial cycles from 40,000 years to 100,000 years about 1 million year ago that will be addressed with this model.

There appears to be a limit on the other amino acids tolerated within the DPP repeat structure. Characteristic of SIBLING genes as a whole and most specifically in DPP, very few hydrophobic amino acids were observed. There were only few exceptions to this rule. For example, one or two isoleucines (I) were found in cow, Asian elephant, and dolphin as well as the single valine (V) in manatee and guinea pig. There were no leucines (L), methionines (M), phenylalanines (F), tryptophans (W) or tyrosines (Y) within the intact repeat domains of any species. Interestingly, mutations resulting from the loss of a single basepair within the DPP repeat changed its normally hydrophilic amino acids (SSD) to predominately hydrophobic amino acids (I, V, and A, for example) causing many cases of human dentinogenesis imperfecta and dentin dysplasia [ 8 , 11 , 12 ]. Proline was another amino acid highly selected against in the DPP repeat domain with only a single example (SKPD) occurring in armadillo probably within what was previously a SKSD unit (Figure 3 ). Two cysteines (C) were found within the repeat domains of the platypus DPP although it is not known at this time if intra or intermolecular disulfide bonds form in the dentin or ductal epithelial cell environment in this creature. (All mammals whose DSP domain is available, however, encoded a single cysteine of unknown function within this domain, data not shown.)

Next, we looked for correlations between SSD repeat length and texture with biochemical properties and gross tooth anatomy/function. We could find no obvious correlation between gross tooth phenotype and either the length of the SSD repeat or its relative SKSD content. For example, among carnivores with similar tooth structures, the dog had nearly twice as long a repeat as the cat. Mouse and elephant both had relatively short repeat domains despite the obvious difference in the size of their teeth. Animals that have teeth whose functional surfaces are entirely enclosed in enamel had both long (primates) and short (mouse molars) repeat length as well as SKSD-rich (guinea pig) and SKSD-poor (primates) repeats. Similarly animals with alternating enamel and dentin matrices on their grinding surfaces also had long (whitetail deer) and short (elephant) as well as SKSD-rich (cow) and SKSD-poor (elephant) repeats. While this would suggest that the SSD repeat domain of DPP can perhaps be of any length from ~70 to greater than 230 repeats and be either SKSD-rich or poor and still result in high quality dentin, it remains to be seen if there are some microscopic or biophysical properties we have failed to consider that correlate with specific repeat length and/or specific elements of texture.

It is intriguing that although we have presented evidence that closely related species have significant differences in their specific DPP sequences (as witnessed by the texture of the imperfect repeats), the total length of related species' repeat domains tended to be similar. At least among our limited number of alleles sequenced for each species, examples of difference in lengths of DPP (from their mean value) included: humans and chimpanzees (whose shared ancestor existed ~7 MYA) by ~2%; whitetail deer and cow (~30 MYA) by ~4%; rat and mouse (~15 MYA) by ~5%; and the two elephant species (~7 MYA) by ~7%. The two dolphin species (~20 MYA) were a clear exception to this observation among the mammals completely sequenced to date, differing by ~33% from their mean. There are several distinct selective pressures that one can hypothesize acting upon a gene product's composition over generations. Probably the one most commonly considered is whether the final product (e.g., DPP), at its final location (dentin matrix), performs its function in a way most advantageous to the survival and reproductive success of the species. However, the translation of the DSPP protein itself as well as the addition of post-translational modifications, packaging, and secretion are complex processes that can also place selective pressures on the cells performing these critical functions. Odontoblasts make unusually large amounts of this very acidic protein during dentinogenesis, probably second in abundance only to the two alpha chains of type I collagen. In our laboratory, we have had significant difficulty over expressing even the relatively short mouse DSPP using the same viral vector/cell culture system that we have been successful in over expressing the other three acidic SIBLING proteins (BSP, DMP1, and OPN). We have been able to make small amounts of human DSPP lacking nearly all of the repeat domain [ 38 ], suggesting that the repeats may cause a significant portion of the problems during biosynthesis/secretion. One example of a possible cellular stress is that the cell must keep DSPP from precipitating or forming a gel in the relatively high calcium ion environment of the rough endoplasmic reticulum (rER). Since the length of the repeat may contribute to such stresses, slip replication or unequal recombination events significantly increasing the size of the repeat domain may be selected against unless the animal co-evolves the mechanisms within the cell machinery to deal with the increased stresses. In the end, some species may, for example, be co-evolving the benefits of a larger repeat (for as yet undefined functions of DPP in the extracellular matrix environment) with the increased stress of actually translating and processing this very acidic phosphoprotein. It is not yet known if animals that make significantly shorter DPP repeat domains, translate more copies of DSPP such that the total content of phosphorylated repeat in their dentin is similar to that found in the dentin of mammals that make DPP with longer repeats.

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