Mishchuk of Slupsky's lab documents the findings and was published in the Journal of Proteome Research.
What does JPR stand for?
JPR stands for Journal of Proteome Research
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of JPR
We have 33 other meanings of JPR in our Acronym Attic
- Japan Prime Realty Investment Corporation (Japan)
- JBuilder Project File (file extension)
- JiJiTechnologies Password Reset (software)
- JINTACCS Program Review
- Job Performance Requirement (firefighting)
- Joint Program Review
- Joint Progress Review
- Jon Peddie Research (California)
- Journal of Pineal Research
- Journal of Plankton Research
- Journal of Psychosomatic Research
- Jumpgate Pirate Radio (Internet radio)
- Jurong Point Realty (Singapore)
- Justice Performance Review (Justice Performance Review)
- Jack Purcell Recreation Association (Ottawa, Ontario, Canada)
- James P. Ryan Associates (architects; Farmington Hills, MI)
- Japan Plastic Recycle Association
- Jennings Public Relations and Advertising, Inc. (Kansas City, MO)
- Joint Personnel Recovery Agency
- Journal of Park and Recreation Administration (American Academy for Park and Recreation Administration)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The study has been published in the Journal of Proteome Research.
Nuts, like walnuts, almonds, and hazelnuts, have been shown to reduce these inflammatory processes, and now a study from the University of Barcelona, published in the Journal of Proteome Research helps explain why.
Among these proteins, 11 had different activity levels in both cases--when comparing females with males and when comparing the groups on normal or calorie-restricted diets, the team reports online and in an upcoming Journal of Proteome Research.
The study appeared in the peer-reviewed Journal of Proteome Research.
The team, led by Department of Energy laboratory staff scientists Mary Lipton and Kim Hixson, identified the proteins as "unique bio-markers related specifically to growth condition," according to the article "Biomarker Candidate Identification in Yersinia pestis Using Organism-Wide Semiquantitative Proteomics," which appeared recently in the Journal of Proteome Research (Volume 5, Number 6, 2006).
Pilot studies suggest the test could also be used to identify prostate cancer, ovarian cancer and melanoma, the American Chemical Society's Journal of Proteome Research reports today.