TTY won high international reputation for its taxol anti-cancer drug (with abstraction from Taxus brevifolia tree in 2011), and is stepping into the liposomes anti-drug field.
What does TABR stand for?
TABR stands for Taxus Brevifolia (plant)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
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See other definitions of TABR
- Texas Association of Beauty Professionals (McKinney, TX)
- Towed-Array Broadband Processor
- Truncated Actin-Binding Protein
- Type A Behavior Pattern (psychology)
- Texas Association of Black Personnel in Higher Education
- Trade Association and Business Publications International
- Takeda Ambulatory Blood Pressure Monitor
- Totalisator Administration Board of Queensland (Albion, Australia)
- Targeted Area Background Report
- Targeted Third Countries
- Thanks and Best Regards
- The Australian Bereavement Register
- Tuwaitha Agricultural and Biological Research Center
- Technical and Business Services
- Teen Age Bible Study
- Telephone Accounting and Billing System (call accounting software)
- Television Advertising Bureau (Surveys) Ltd.
- Temperament and Atypical Behavior Scale
- Tennessee Animal Biogeographic System
- Terminal Administration and Billing System
Samples in periodicals archive:
Gibson, in Ithaca, New York, says paclitaxel, the generic term for taxol, originally came from the bark of the rare Pacific yew tree, Taxus brevifolia Nutt.
Taxane alkaloids - the same class of diterpene alkaloids that has produced the cancer-mitigating compound, taxol, from Taxus brevifolia Nutt.
The only TAXOL approved for human use is derived from the bark of the Pacific yew tree, Taxus brevifolia, found primarily in the Pacific Northwest.
History Interest in taxol dates from the late 1960s, when a crude extract of bark from the Pacific yew tree, Taxus brevifolia, which was being tested in a large-scale NCI plant screening program, showed activity against cancer cells growing in culture.
Historically developed by the National Cancer Institute and Hauser Chemical Company, Taxol(R) was first isolated and manufactured from the bark of the slow-growing Pacific yew, Taxus brevifolia.
The only source of taxol currently approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is Taxus brevifolia bark.
Wani isolated the compound from the Pacific yew tree, Taxus brevifolia, and noted its antitumor activity in a broad range of rodent tumors.