Dermatology 2013

Notes: Bilgili, S G

Ozkol, H U

Karadag, A S

Calka, O

eng

England

2013/07/10 06:00

Hum Exp Toxicol. 2014 Feb;33(2):214-21. doi: 10.1177/0960327113494904. Epub 2013 Jul 8.

URL: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23836839

Author Address: 1Department of Dermatology, Yuzuncu Yil University, Faculty of Medicine, Van, Turkey.

 

 

Reference Type:  Journal Article

Record Number: 4298Author: Blumenberg, M.

Year: 2013

Title: Skinomics: past, present and future for diagnostic microarray studies in dermatology

Journal: Expert Rev Mol Diagn

Volume: 13

Issue: 8

Pages: 885-94

Date: Nov

Short Title: Skinomics: past, present and future for diagnostic microarray studies in dermatology

Alternate Journal: Expert review of molecular diagnostics

ISSN: 1744-8352 (Electronic)

1473-7159 (Linking)

DOI: 10.1586/14737159.2013.846827

Accession Number: 24151852

Keywords: Dermatology/methods/trends

Gene Expression Profiling

Genetic Markers

Humans

Melanoma/*diagnosis/genetics/metabolism

*Oligonucleotide Array Sequence Analysis

Psoriasis/*diagnosis/genetics/metabolism

Skin Neoplasms/*diagnosis/genetics/metabolism

Tumor Markers, Biological/genetics/*metabolism

Abstract: Easily accessible, skin was among the first targets analyzed using ‘omics’ and dermatology embraced the approaches very early. Microarrays have been used to define disease markers, identify transcriptional changes and even trace the course of treatment. Melanoma and psoriasis have been explored using microarrays. Particularly noteworthy is the multinational mapping of psoriasis susceptibility loci. The transcriptional changes in psoriasis have been identified using hundreds of biopsies. Epidermal keratinocytes have been studied because they respond to UV light, infections, inflammatory and immunomodulating cytokines, toxins and so on. Epidermal differentiation genes are being characterized and are expressed in human epidermal stem cells. Exciting discoveries defining human skin microbiomes have opened a new field of research with great medical potential. Specific to dermatology, the non-invasive skin sampling for microarray studies, using tape stripping, has been developed; it promises to advance dermatology toward ‘omics’ techniques directly applicable to the personalized medicine of the future.

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