Use of cell cycle analysis in early state estimation and process control
Read Online

Use of cell cycle analysis in early state estimation and process control by Peyman Pezeshki

  • 961 Want to read
  • ·
  • 36 Currently reading

Published by University of Birmingham in Birmingham .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Thesis (M.Phil) - University of Birmingham, School of Engineering, Department of Chemical Engineering, 2003.

Statementby Peyman Pezeshki.
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 189p. ;
Number of Pages189
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21876141M

Download Use of cell cycle analysis in early state estimation and process control


Use of cell cycle analysis in early state estimation and. The length of the cell cycle is highly variable, even within the cells of a single organism. In humans, the frequency of cell turnover ranges from a few hours in early embryonic development, to an average of two to five days for epithelial cells, and to an entire human lifetime spent in G 0 by specialized cells, such as cortical neurons or cardiac muscle cells.   The cell cycle analysis confirmed the optimal physiological growth conditions. The portion of cells in the G 2 /M phase increased up to 60% of the total viable cell number in comparison to 30% when only environmental control has been performed. Additionally, the cell specific productivity increased in dependence on the mitotic by: 2. To prevent a compromised cell from continuing to divide, there are internal control mechanisms that operate at three main cell cycle checkpoints at which the cell cycle can be stopped until conditions are favorable. Figure 1 The cell cycle is controlled at three checkpoints. Integrity of the DNA is assessed at the G1 checkpoint.

Crissman HA, Steinkamp JA. Rapid simultaneous measurement of DNA, protein and cell volume in single cells from large mammalian cell populations. J. Cell Biol., , Krishan A. Rapid flow cytofluorometric analysis of cell cycle by propidium iodide staining. J. Cell Biol., , Cell cycle, the ordered sequence of events that occur in a cell in preparation for cell division. The cell cycle is a four-stage process in which the cell increases in size, copies its DNA, prepares to divide, and divides. Learn more about the cell cycle and the proteins that regulate its progression. The cell cycle is an ordered series of events involving cell growth and cell division that produces two new daughter cells. Cells on the path to cell division proceed through a series of precisely timed and carefully regulated stages of growth, DNA replication, and division that produces two identical (clone) cells. Process control is an essential element of the quality management system, and refers to control of the activities employed in the handling of samples and examination processes in order to ensure accurate and reliable testing. Sample management, discussed in Chapter 5, and all quality control (QC) processes are a part of process control.

This entire process where with the help of one single parent cell a new cell population grows and develops is known as the cell cycle. Also Read: Meiosis I. Phases of Cell Cycle. Cell cycle or cell division refers to the series of events that take place in a cell leading to its maturity and subsequent division. These events include duplication.   ‘Dividing cells pass through a regular sequence of cell growth and division, known as the cell cycle’, according to a college textbook of biology published in [[1][1]], 5 years before the.   The cell cycle is the process by which eukaryotic cells duplicate and divide. The cell cycle consists of two specific and distinct phases: interphase, consisting of G1 (Gap 1), S (synthesis), and G2 (Gap 2), and the mitotic phase; M (mitosis) (Figure 1). understanding cell cycle progression is the length of time required to complete a full growth cycle. The length of the cell cycle for cell cultures can be determined using either asynchronous or synchronized cell models. Asynchronous determination uses physically observable cell processes as a means to calculate the total cell cycle time.