Squalidae

(redirected from Dogfish shark)
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Synonyms for Squalidae

References in periodicals archive ?
The happy creature was one of a herd seen feeding on Dogfish sharks in Ardglass fishing harbour, Co Down, as temperatures hit 20c.
Although the chemistry of its antiangiogenic agents has not been characterized, he says, "we have established a standardized and well-controlled extraction of these materials from the cartilage of spiny dogfish sharks,"
Squalamine, the first natural aminosterol discovered in the dogfish shark, is a potent anti-angiogenic agent currently being evaluated in Phase II clinical testing in advanced cancers.
Proposals to list hammerhead, oceanic whitetip, and spiny dogfish sharks failed to achieve the required two-thirds majority of votes.
The article entitled "Aminosterols from the Dogfish Shark Squalus acanthias," describes the isolation and chemical structures of these compounds.
Migration and growth of the dogfish shark, Squalus acanthias (Linnaeus) of the eastern North Pacific.
Squalamine was first discovered in 1992 in the body tissues of the dogfish shark by a team led by Michael Zasloff, M.
Magainin researchers are developing a class of aminosterols, discovered in the liver of the dogfish shark, that are believed to interrupt abnormal biological signaling of cells, as seen in cancer.
Squalamine was discovered in 1992 in the body tissues of the dogfish shark by a team led by Michael Zasloff, M.
Scientists believe that squalamine, an aminosterol antibiotic first isolated from tissues of the dogfish shark, represents a new class of antibiotic agent.
16 /PRNewswire/ -- Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences reported today in its February 1993 issue the discovery of squalamine, a new steroid-like antibiotic substance identified in the dogfish shark.
Results from the phase II IMPACT study of squalamine lactate, based on an extract from the tissues of dogfish sharks, continue to show promise for AMD patients.
Unfortunately, researchers found that dogfish sharks can't smell as well in acidic water, and this loss of smell makes it more difficult for them to track and attack prey.
The Spanish were familiar with small dogfish sharks which they called cazones (Castro, 2002).