Prudence A. Francis, M user reviews .D., Meredith M. Regan, Sc.D., Gini F. Fleming, M.D.D., Eva Ciruelos, M.D., Meritxell Bellet, M.D. Bonnefoi, M.D., Miguel A. Climent, M.D., Gian Antonio Da Prada, M.D., Harold J. Burstein, M.D., Ph.D., Silvana Martino, D.O., Nancy E. Davidson, M.D., Charles E. Geyer, Jr., M.D., Barbara A. Walley, M.D., Robert Coleman, M.B., B.S., M.D., Pierre Kerbrat, M.D., Stefan Buchholz, M.D., James N. Ingle, M.D., Eric P. Winer, M.D., Manuela Rabaglio-Poretti, M.D., Rudolf Maibach, Ph.D., Barbara Ruepp, Pharm.D., Anita Giobbie-Hurder, M.S., Karen N. Price, B.S., Marco Colleoni, M.D., Giuseppe Viale, M.D., Alan S. Coates, M.D., Aron Goldhirsch, M.D., and Richard D. Gelber, Ph.D.1,2 The worthiness of therapeutic suppression of ovarian estrogen production in premenopausal females who receive tamoxifen is uncertain.3 The American Society of Clinical Oncology endorsed recommendations recommending that ovarian ablation or suppression not be added routinely to adjuvant therapy in premenopausal women.4 Chemotherapy-induced ovarian suppression is correlated with a reduced risk of relapse5-7 but is less likely to be performed in very young ladies.
The user can even prepare several samples at once – simply by taping more lengths of tubing to the beater. Contrast this with the heavy, sensitive commercial centrifuges, costing thousands and requiring extensive operation training, and it’s easy to see how this advancement could save lives. This system is simple and works remarkably well, says Doug Weibel, a specialist in microbiology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, US. This technique complements several other ‘simple solutions’ that the Whitesides group has developed to tackle point-of-care diagnostics in resource-poor settings.. $2 egg-beater – low-price centrifuge replacement – could save lives in developing countries Plastic tubing taped to a handheld egg-beater could save lives in developing countries, the Royal Culture of Chemistry’s journal Lab on a Chip reports.