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Ein Wort zu Valsartan, weiteren Sartanen, und deren Verunreinigungen

3. Februar 2019 – Blutdrucksenkende Arzneimittel welche die Wirkstoffe Valsartan, Candesartan, Irbesartan, Losartan, oder Olmesartan enthalten, sind in den vergangenen Monaten zunehmend in die Kritik geraten, da in verschiedensten Chargen dieser Arzneimittel nitrosaminhaltige Verunreinigungen wie N-Nitrosodimethylamin (NDMA) und N-Nitrosodiethylamin (NDEA), die von der WHO als wahrscheinliche menschliche Karzinogene eingestuft werden,

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  • Study identifies pitfall for correcting mutations in human embryos with CRISPR October 29, 2020
    In a paper published today in the journal Cell, scientists describe unexpected, undesirable outcomes after editing genes in human embryos with CRISPR, a genomic editing system.
  • Spread of a novel SARS-CoV-2 variant across Europe in summer 2020 October 29, 2020
    Researchers from Basel and Spain have identified a novel SARS-CoV-2 variant that has spread widely across Europe in recent months, according to an un-peer-reviewed preprint released this week. While there is no evidence of this variant being more dangerous, its spread may give insights into the efficacy of travel policies adopted by European countries during […]
  • New 'epigenetic' clock provides insight into how the human brain ages October 29, 2020
    While our circadian body clock dictates our preferred rhythm of sleep or wakefulness, a relatively new concept—the epigenetic clock—could inform us about how swiftly we age, and how prone we are to diseases of old age.
  • Results of COVID-19 host genetics initiative study announced at ASHG 2020 October 29, 2020
    The COVID-19 pandemic is a global health crisis. Insights into why some people develop more severe symptoms than others and how to better treat the disease are desperately needed. The COVID-19 Host Genetics Initiative was created to study the relationship between variation in the human genome and SARS-CoV-2 infection. This is an ongoing, international, collaborative […]
  • Genetics and the COVID-19 pandemic October 29, 2020
    With the COVID-19 pandemic still raging worldwide, members of the American Society of Human Genetics (ASHG) are working to understand how the virus spreads and infects people, why there is so much variability in susceptibility and severity, and where to look for potential therapeutics. Researchers presented the results of several studies relevant to the current […]
  • Why people with dementia go missing October 29, 2020
    People with dementia are more likely to go missing in areas where road networks are dense, complicated and disordered - according to new research from the University of East Anglia. Researchers studied hundreds of 'missing person' police reports for people with dementia and compared each case to the surrounding road network.They hope their findings could […]
  • An Earth-sized rogue planet discovered in the Milky Way October 29, 2020
    Our Galaxy may be teeming with rogue planets, gravitationally unbound to any star. An international team of scientists, led by Polish astronomers, has announced the discovery of the smallest Earth-sized free-floating planet found to date.
  • Curbing COVID-19 hospitalizations requires attention to construction workers October 29, 2020
    Construction workers, who are disproportionately Hispanic or Latino, have a much higher risk of becoming hospitalized with the novel coronavirus than non-construction workers, according to a new study in JAMA Network Open.
  • Some COVID-19 "long haulers" experience lasting skin problems October 29, 2020
    Some patients with COVID-19 have persistent skin-related symptoms long after their initial infection has cleared, according to a new analysis. The findings, presented at the 29th Congress of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology by investigators at Massachusetts General Hospital, point to another burden experienced by so-called "long haulers" who get better but don't […]
  • Early results from DETECT study suggest fitness trackers can predict COVID-19 infections October 29, 2020
    Examining data from the first six weeks of their landmark DETECT study, a team of scientists from the Scripps Research Translational Institute sees encouraging signs that wearable fitness devices can improve public health efforts to control COVID-19.
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