DEN

(redirected from Diethylnitrosamine)
AcronymDefinition
DENDenmark
DENDenver (ammunition cartridge headstamp)
DENDenver Nuggets (basketball team)
DENDistance Education Network
DENDepartment of Energy
DENDenote
DENDenier (textiles; measuring unit for yarn; 1 gram per 9000 meters)
DENDengue Fever (flavivirus)
DENDiethylnitrosamine
DENDigital Education Network
DENDirectory Enabled Network
DENDomestic Events Network
DENDocument Enabled Networking
DENDigital Enhanced Network
DENData Element Number
DENDenver, CO, USA - Denver International (Airport Code)
DENDictionary Entry Name
DENDoctor's Educational Need (UK)
DENDiscovery Educator Network
DENDivision of Engineering (various organizations)
DENDigital Entertainment Network
References in periodicals archive ?
on diethylnitrosamine induced hepatocellular damage and oxidative stress in ethanol pretreated rats.
Ursolic acid attenuates oxidative stress-mediated hepatocellular carcinoma induction by diethylnitrosamine in male Wistar rats.
Effect of a necrogenic dose of diethylnitrosamine on vitamin-E deficiente and vitamin-E supplemented rats.
Ethanol and diemthylnitrosamine and diethylnitrosamine metabolism and disposition in rat.
Genotoxic and anti-genotoxic properties of Calendula officinalis extracts in rat liver cell cultures treated with diethylnitrosamine.
In the experiment, the team injected low doses of carcinogen, diethylnitrosamine (DEN), into normal mice and mice that were infected with hepatitis B virus, sixteen days after they were born.
1alpha, 25-dihydroxyvitamin D3 prevents DNA damage and restores antioxidant enzymes in rat hepatocarcinogenesis induced by diethylnitrosamine and promoted by phenobarbital.
Aims and Objective: To evaluate the possible protective effects of the citrus flavonoid, hesperidin (HES), against diethylnitrosamine (DEN)-induced nephrotoxicity in rats.
Genotoxic and antigenotoxic properties of Calendula officinalisextracts in rat liver cell cultures treated with diethylnitrosamine.
Mutagenicity of two potent carcinogens, dimethylnitrosamine and diethylnitrosamine, in Neurospora crassa.
mice exposed to diethylnitrosamine had an elevated incidence of liver tumor formation compared with the wild type.