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    • Bartolomeo Biolatti: Influence Statistics

      Bartolomeo Biolatti

      Bartolomeo Biolatti

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      Dipartimento di Scienze Veterinarie, Università degli Studi di Torino, 10095 Grugliasco (TO), Italy;, paola.pregel@unito.it, (P.P.);, stefania.zanet@unito.it, (S.Z.);, ...

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      Bartolomeo Biolatti:Expert Impact

      Concepts for whichBartolomeo Biolattihas direct influence:Beef cattle,Veal calves,Growth promoters,Regucalcin expression,Bartonella spp,Thymus atrophy,Bovine urine,Treated animals.

      Bartolomeo Biolatti:KOL impact

      Concepts related to the work of other authors for whichfor which Bartolomeo Biolatti has influence:Veal calves,Canine osteosarcoma,Beef cattle,Mammary carcinoma,Growth promoters,Myocastor coypus,Bartonella spp.

      KOL Resume for Bartolomeo Biolatti

      Year
      2020

      Dipartimento di Scienze Veterinarie, Università degli Studi di Torino, 10095 Grugliasco (TO), Italy;, (P.P.);, (S.Z.);, (E.F.);, (F.E.S.);, (B.B.);, (E.B.)

      Department of Veterinary Science, University of Turin, Grugliasco, I-10095 Turin, Italy

      2019

      Department of Veterinary Science, Università di Torino, Italy

      2018

      Department of Animal Pathology, University of Turin, Via L. Da Vinci 44, 10095 Grugliasco (TO), Italy

      2017

      Department of Veterinary Sciences, University of Turin, Largo Paolo Braccini 2, 10095 Grugliasco, Turin, Italy

      2016

      Department of Veterinary Science, University of Turin, Grugliasco (Turin), Italy

      2015

      Dipartimento di Scienze Veterinarie, Università degli Studi di Torino, Turin, Italy.

      Department of Veterinary Sciences, University of Turin, Largo Paolo Braccini 2, 10095, Grugliasco, (, Turin, ), Italy

      2014

      Department of Veterinary Sciences, University of Turin, Largo Braccini 2, Grugliasco, TO, Italy

      2013

      Department of Veterinary Science, University of Turin, Grugliasco, Turin, Italy

      2012

      Department of Animal Pathology, University of Turin, Via Leonardo da Vinci 44–10095 Grugliasco (TO), Italy

      2011

      University of Turin, School of Veterinary Medicine, Animal Pathology, via L. da Vinci 44, 10095 Grugliasco, Italy

      2010

      Dipartimento di Patologia Animale, Università degli studi di Torino, Grugliasco (TO), Italy

      2009

      Department of Animal Pathology, Division of Pharmacology and Toxicology, Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, Università di Torino, Grugliasco (Turin), Italy

      2008

      Dipartimento di Patalogia Animale, University of Turin, via L. Da Vinci 44, 10095 Grugliasco (TO), Italy

      2007

      Università di Torino, Dipartimento di Patologia Animale

      2005

      Addresses of authors: Department of Animal Pathology, University of Turin, Via L. Da Vinci 44, 10095 Grugliasco (TO), Italy

      Corresponding author: Tel.: +39 011 6709033; fax: +39 011 6709031;

      Department of Animal Pathology, University of Turin.

      2004

      Faculty of Veterinary Medicine of Turin University, via Leonardo da Vinci, 44 10095 Grugliasco (TO), Italy

      2003

      College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Torino, 10095 Grugliasco, Italy.

      Dipartimento di Patologia Animale, Università degli Studi di Torino, Via Leonardo da Vinci, 44, I-10095 Grugliasco (TO), Torino, Italy

      2002

      Department of Animal Pathology, School of Veterinary Medicine, University of Torino, Torino, Italy

      1999

      Division of Morbid Anatomy, University of Turin, via Nizza 52, I-10126, Turin, Italy

      1998

      Istituto Zooprofilattico Sperimentale del Piemonte,Liguria e Valle D'Aosta, Italy

      1997

      Istituto di Patologia e Igiene Veterinaria, Agripolis, Legnaro, Padova, Italy

      1996

      Dipartimento di Patologica Animale, Settore di Anatomia Patologica

      1994

      Division of Pathology, Department of Animal Pathology, School of Veterinary Medicine, State University of Torino, Torino, Italy

      1992

      Università degli Studi di Torino, Dipartimento di Patologia Animale, Via Nizza, 52-10126 Torino, Italy

      1991

      Università degli Studi di Torino, Dipartimento di Patologia Animale, via Nizza, 52-10126 Torino, Italy

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      Sample of concepts for which Bartolomeo Biolatti is among the top experts in the world.
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      Prominent publications by Bartolomeo Biolatti

      KOL-Index: 12385

      The prevalence of Chlamydophila felis and feline herpesvirus 1 (FHV-1) infection in cats with conjunctivitis in northern Italy was investigated by conventional polymerase chain reaction (PCR) testing. In cats with conjunctivitis, C felis and FHV-1 were detected in 14 of 70 (20%) and in 23 of 70 (33%) animals, respectively. None of the 35 control cats were positive for C felis, whereas 7 (20%) of these cats were positive for FHV-1. Mixed infections were present in 5 of 70 cats (7%). Cats ...

      Known for Chlamydophila Felis | Feline Herpesvirus | Northern Italy | Cats Conjunctivitis | Positive Fhv1
      KOL-Index: 8421

      An analytical, pharmacokinetic and histopathologic investigation was conducted by two experimental trials on beef cattle in order to determine fate and effects of dexamethasone and prednisolone, administered to distinct cattle groups at low dosage for long periods of time. In trial 1, eighteen Charolaise beef cattle, male, 17-22-months-old, were divided in three groups: to group A (n=6) dexamethasone-21-sodium-phosphate 0.7 mg day(-1) per os for 40 days was administered; group B (n=6) ...

      Known for Urine Samples | Dexamethasone Prednisolone | Beef Cattle | Low Dosage | Liver Male
      KOL-Index: 8126

      BACKGROUND: The stability of titanium implants is determined by the rigid load-bearing connections that are formed by the bone, a process that involves a complex network of cells, pro- and anti-inflammatory mediators, and growth factors. The osseointegration processes at the interfaces of machined and porous implants were studied using molecular and histological techniques.

      METHODS: Two machined and two porous titanium implants were inserted into the tibiae of four minipigs. The animals ...

      Known for Titanium Implants | Biological Factors | Transforming Growth | Bone Morphogenetic | Factor Beta1
      KOL-Index: 7802

      The PI3K/AKT/PTEN pathway is involved in the pathogenesis of several human cancers. This study investigated the biological and prognostic value of PI3K/AKT/PTEN pathway dysregulation in feline mammary tumours. Expression of p-AKT, HER2, PTEN and steroid receptors was assessed by immunohistochemistry (IHC) in 27 malignant and 12 benign mammary tumours from 39 female cats followed up over a 24-month period. Feline mammary carcinoma (FMC) cell lines were analyzed by Western blot and the ...

      Known for Feline Mammary | Estrogen Receptors | Human Cancers | Akt Expression | Fmc Cell Lines
      KOL-Index: 7665

      Platelet derived growth factor receptor (PDGFR)α and PDGFRβ are tyrosine kinase receptors that are overexpressed in 70-80% of human osteosarcomas (OSAs) and may be suitable therapeutic targets for specific kinase inhibitors (TKIs). Canine OSA shows histopathological and clinical features similar to human OSA, and is considered an excellent model in comparative oncology. This study investigated PDGF-A, PDGF-B, PDGFRα and PDGFRβ expression in 33 canine OSA samples by immunohistochemistry ...

      Known for Canine Osteosarcoma | Comparative Oncology | Tumor Cell | Pdgfrα Pdgfrβ | Derived Growth
      KOL-Index: 7155

      BACKGROUND: Triple negative breast cancer (TNBC) in humans is defined by the absence of oestrogen receptor (ER), progesterone receptor (PR) and HER2 overexpression. Mammalian target of rapamycin (mTOR) is overexpressed in TNBC and it represents a potential target for the treatment of this aggressive tumour. Feline mammary carcinoma (FMC) is considered to be a model for hormone-independent human breast cancer. This study investigated mTOR and p-mTOR expression in FMC in relation to triple ...

      Known for Mammalian Target | Animal Mammary Neoplasms | Triple Negative | Erbb2 Receptors | Mammary Carcinoma
      KOL-Index: 7117

      E-cadherin and its associated cytoplasmic proteins, including β-catenin, have been examined as potential oncogenic markers due to the significant correlation between tumour dedifferentiation and the invasive capacity of epithelial tumours. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the expression of E-cadherin and β-catenin in canine colorectal cancer using immunohistochemistry and to examine the relationship between this expression and various clinicopathological variables. The ...

      Known for Catenin Expression | Canine Colorectal | Cadherin Β | Epithelial Cells | Tissue Architecture
      KOL-Index: 7115

      Despite the European ban on the use of growth promoters in cattle, veterinary surveillance reports indicate that the illicit use of corticosteroids persists both alone and in combination with anabolic hormones and β-agonists. Current control strategies should be informed by research into the effects of corticosteroids on bovine metabolism and improved through the development of specific, sensitive diagnostic methods that utilize potential molecular biomarkers of corticosteroid treatment. ...

      Known for Meat Production | Corticosteroid Hormone Receptors | Target Tissues | Prednisolone Treatment | Cattle Dexamethasone
      KOL-Index: 6831

      The Met receptor tyrosine kinase (RTK) is aberrantly expressed in human osteosarcoma and is an attractive molecular target for cancer therapy. We studied spontaneous canine osteosarcoma (OSA) as a potential pre-clinical model for evaluation of Met-targeted therapies. The canine MET oncogene exhibits 90% homology compared with human MET, indicating that cross-species functional studies are a viable strategy. Expression and activation of the canine Met receptor were studied utilizing ...

      Known for Canine Osteosarcoma | Osa Cells | Cancer Therapy | Rna Interference | Receptor Tyrosine Kinase
      KOL-Index: 6494

      The aim of this work was to study the transcriptional effects of glucocorticoids on corticosteroid hormone receptors, prereceptors (11β-hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase 1 and 2, 11β-HSD1 and 2), and chaperones molecules regulating intracellular trafficking of the receptors (FKBP51 and FKBP52) in thymus of veal calves. Moreover, the expression of FKBP51 and FKBP52 gene were investigated in beef cattle thymus. In the cervical thymus of veal calves, dexamethasone administration in combination ...

      Known for Veal Calves | Gene Expression | Prednisolone Administration | Beef Cattle | Bovine Thymus
      KOL-Index: 6378

      Glucocorticoids are often illegally used in association with anabolic steroids as growth promoters in veal calves and beef production. An experimental administration of dexamethasone was carried out in veal calves in order to assess the role of low doses of exogenous glucocorticoids on induction of thymus atrophy and on the immune response. Three groups of five veal calves each were included in this study: group D was administered 0.4 mg/day of dexamethasone-21-phosphate per os for 25 ...

      Known for Veal Calves | Thymus Morphology | Control Animals | Growth Promoters | Low Doses
      KOL-Index: 6177

      Interconversion of hormonally active cortisol (F) into the corresponding inactive 11-keto form, cortisone (E), is catalyzed by 11beta-hydroxysteroid dehydrogenases (11β-HSDs). With a view to estimating in vivo activities of some 11β-HSD isoforms, the measurement of urinary F and E and their tetrahydro metabolites (tetrahydrocortisol, THF, allotetrahydrocortisol, ATHF, tetrahydrocortisone, THE) has been suggested. The basic knowledge of THF, ATHF and THE levels in farm cattle is limited. ...

      Known for Bovine Urine | Mass Spectrometry | Thf Athf | Tetrahydro Metabolites | Electrospray Ionization
      KOL-Index: 6123

      Growth promoter administration, in livestock, potentially poses a major threat to public health, due to the potential endocrine and carcinogenic activity of residues, accumulating in edible tissues, such as skeletal muscle. Therefore, development of new screening tests and methods for the detection of illicit treatments of food animals would be useful. In this study the serum concentrations of oxytocin peptide were measured in beef cattle receiving 17β oestradiol, dexamethasone or ...

      Known for Skeletal Muscle | Gene Expression | Beef Cattle | Oxytocin Peptide | Screening Method
      KOL-Index: 5985

      To investigate whether the degree of differentiation in feline mammary carcinoma (FMC) can indicate the post-surgical survival time (PST), tumours were surgically resected from 55 cats and histologically graded according to a method derived from human breast cancer studies. One year after the resection, 26 cats (47.3%) were alive while 29 (52.7%) had died as a consequence of FMC. Formalin-fixed, paraffin wax-embedded sections stained with haematoxylin and eosin were used to classify the ...

      Known for Tumour Grading | Feline Mammary | Situ Carcinoma | Tubule Formation | Year Post

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      Dipartimento di Scienze Veterinarie, Università degli Studi di Torino, 10095 Grugliasco (TO), Italy;, paola.pregel@unito.it, (P.P.);, stefania.zanet@unito.it, (S.Z.);, ezio.ferroglio@unito.it, (E.F.);, frineeleonora.scaglione@unito.it, (F.E.S.);, bar

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