Imperial College London

Professor Costanza Emanueli

Faculty of MedicineNational Heart & Lung Institute

Chair in Cardiovascular Science
 
 
 
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Contact

 

c.emanueli Website

 
 
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Location

 

434ICTEM buildingHammersmith Campus

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Summary

 

Publications

Publication Type
Year
to

277 results found

Greco S, Made' A, Mutoli M, Zhang L, Piella SN, Vausort M, Lumley AI, Beltrami AP, Srivastava PK, Milani V, Boveri S, Ranucci M, Renna LV, Firat H, Bruno A, Spinetti G, Emanueli C, Devaux Y, Martelli Fet al., 2023, HCG18, LEF1AS1 and lncCEACAM21 as biomarkers of disease severity in the peripheral blood mononuclear cells of COVID-19 patients., J Transl Med, Vol: 21

BACKGROUND: Even after 3 years from SARS-CoV-2 identification, COVID-19 is still a persistent and dangerous global infectious disease. Significant improvements in our understanding of the disease pathophysiology have now been achieved. Nonetheless, reliable and accurate biomarkers for the early stratification of COVID-19 severity are still lacking. Long noncoding RNAs (LncRNAs) are ncRNAs longer than 200 nucleotides, regulating the transcription and translation of protein-coding genes and they can be found in the peripheral blood, thus holding a promising biomarker potential. Specifically, peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMCs) have emerged as a source of indirect biomarkers mirroring the conditions of tissues: they include monocytes, B and T lymphocytes, and natural killer T cells (NKT), being highly informative for immune-related events. METHODS: We profiled by RNA-Sequencing a panel of 2906 lncRNAs to investigate their modulation in PBMCs of a pilot group of COVID-19 patients, followed by qPCR validation in 111 hospitalized COVID-19 patients. RESULTS: The levels of four lncRNAs were found to be decreased in association with COVID-19 mortality and disease severity: HLA Complex Group 18-242 and -244 (HCG18-242 and HCG18-244), Lymphoid Enhancer Binding Factor 1-antisense 1 (LEF1-AS1) and lncCEACAM21 (i.e. ENST00000601116.5, a lncRNA in the CEACAM21 locus). Interestingly, these deregulations were confirmed in an independent patient group of hospitalized patients and by the re-analysis of publicly available single-cell transcriptome datasets. The identified lncRNAs were expressed in all of the PBMC cell types and inversely correlated with the neutrophil/lymphocyte ratio (NLR), an inflammatory marker. In vitro, the expression of LEF1-AS1 and lncCEACAM21 was decreased upon THP-1 monocytes exposure to a relevant stimulus, hypoxia. CONCLUSION: The identified COVID-19-lncRNAs are proposed as potential innovative biomarkers of COVID-19 severity and mortality.

Journal article

Zuber V, Lewin A, Levin MG, Haglund A, Ben-Aicha S, Emanueli C, Damrauer S, Burgess S, Gill D, Bottolo Let al., 2023, Multi-response Mendelian randomization: Identification of shared and distinct exposures for multimorbidity and multiple related disease outcomes, American Journal of Human Genetics, Vol: 110, Pages: 1177-1199, ISSN: 0002-9297

The existing framework of Mendelian randomization (MR) infers the causal effect of one or multiple exposures on one single outcome. It is not designed to jointly model multiple outcomes, as would be necessary to detect causes of more than one outcome and would be relevant to model multimorbidity or other related disease outcomes. Here, we introduce multi-response Mendelian randomization (MR2), an MR method specifically designed for multiple outcomes to identify exposures that cause more than one outcome or, conversely, exposures that exert their effect on distinct responses. MR2 uses a sparse Bayesian Gaussian copula regression framework to detect causal effects while estimating the residual correlation between summary-level outcomes, i.e., the correlation that cannot be explained by the exposures, and vice versa. We show both theoretically and in a comprehensive simulation study how unmeasured shared pleiotropy induces residual correlation between outcomes irrespective of sample overlap. We also reveal how non-genetic factors that affect more than one outcome contribute to their correlation. We demonstrate that by accounting for residual correlation, MR2 has higher power to detect shared exposures causing more than one outcome. It also provides more accurate causal effect estimates than existing methods that ignore the dependence between related responses. Finally, we illustrate how MR2 detects shared and distinct causal exposures for five cardiovascular diseases in two applications considering cardiometabolic and lipidomic exposures and uncovers residual correlation between summary-level outcomes reflecting known relationships between cardiovascular diseases.

Journal article

Avolio E, Srivastava PK, Ji J, Carrabba M, Tsang CTW, Gu Y, Thomas AC, Gupta K, Berger I, Emanueli C, Madeddu Pet al., 2023, Murine studies and expressional analyses of human cardiac pericytes reveal novel trajectories of SARS-CoV-2 Spike protein-induced microvascular damage, Signal Transduction and Targeted Therapy, Vol: 8, ISSN: 2095-9907

Journal article

Emanueli C, Schmidt AM, Golledge J, 2023, Unveiling Intriguing Links Between Limb Ischemia, Systemic Inflammation, and Progressive Atherosclerosis: A Tangled and Interconnected Web, ARTERIOSCLEROSIS THROMBOSIS AND VASCULAR BIOLOGY, Vol: 43, Pages: 907-909, ISSN: 1079-5642

Journal article

Spinetti G, Mutoli M, Greco S, Riccio F, Ben-Aicha S, Kenneweg F, Jusic A, de Gonzalo-Calvo D, Nossent AY, Novella S, Kararigas G, Thum T, Emanueli C, Devaux Y, Martelli Fet al., 2023, Cardiovascular complications of diabetes: role of non-coding RNAs in the crosstalk between immune and cardiovascular systems, CARDIOVASCULAR DIABETOLOGY, Vol: 22

Journal article

Sopic M, Robinson EL, Emanueli C, Srivastava P, Angione C, Gaetano C, Condorelli G, Martelli F, Pedrazzini T, Devaux Yet al., 2023, Integration of epigenetic regulatory mechanisms in heart failure, BASIC RESEARCH IN CARDIOLOGY, Vol: 118, ISSN: 0300-8428

Journal article

Davidson SM, Boulanger CM, Aikawa E, Badimon L, Barile L, Binder CJ, Brisson A, Buzas E, Emanueli C, Jansen F, Katsur M, Lacroix R, Lim SK, Mackman N, Mayr M, Menasche P, Nieuwland R, Sahoo S, Takov K, Thum T, Vader P, Wauben MHM, Witwer K, Sluijter JPGet al., 2023, Methods for the identification and characterization of extracellular vesicles in cardiovascular studies: from exosomes to microvesicles, CARDIOVASCULAR RESEARCH, Vol: 119, Pages: 45-63, ISSN: 0008-6363

Journal article

Heys R, Angelini GD, Joyce K, Smartt H, Culliford L, Maishman R, de Jesus SE, Emanueli C, Suleiman M-S, Punjabi P, Rogers CA, Gibbison Bet al., 2023, Efficacy of propofol-supplemented cardioplegia on biomarkers of organ injury in patients having cardiac surgery using cardiopulmonary bypass: A protocol for a randomised controlled study (ProMPT2), PERFUSION-UK, ISSN: 0267-6591

Journal article

Rudge MVC, Alves FCB, Hallur RLS, Oliveira RG, Vega S, Reyes DRA, Floriano JF, Prudencio CB, Garcia GA, Reis FVDS, Emanueli C, Fuentes G, Cornejo M, Toledo F, Valenzuela-Hinrichsen A, Guerra C, Grismaldo A, Valero P, Barbosa AMP, Sobrevia Let al., 2023, Consequences of the exposome to gestational diabetes mellitus, BIOCHIMICA ET BIOPHYSICA ACTA-GENERAL SUBJECTS, Vol: 1867, ISSN: 0304-4165

Journal article

Ben-Aicha S, Caporali A, Srivastava P, Emanueli Cet al., 2023, Role of MicroRNAs in Vascular Remodeling and Repair, MicroRNA in Regenerative Medicine, Second Edition, Pages: 453-488, ISBN: 9780128207222

Vascular remodeling can occur after a traumatic cardiovascular event or in the presence of comorbidities as well as aging. This remodeling is a complex network of stimulus including temporal gene expression coordinated by microRNAs (miRNAs). In the setting of cardiovascular regeneration, miRNAs could play a role in the generation of new functional cardiomyocytes and therapeutic angiogenesis whose implication remains as a key goal in cell therapy for vascular and cardiovascular diseases. In this later regard, cell differentiation elicits a complex concerto of precise miRNA expression for controlling cell fate decisions, function, and engraftment into the host. Despite promising results, limited improvements in animal models of ischemic disease using progenitor cell types have been shown in diseases, such as chronic angina, acute MI, and heart failure. To progress to the clinic, a better understanding of the transcriptional control of lineage commitment is warranted. This chapter describes the role of miRNAs in vascular remodeling and in cell therapy strategies for treating ischemic diseases.

Book chapter

Caporali A, Emanueli C, 2022, Unraveling the epitranscriptome of small non-coding RNAs in vascular cells, MOLECULAR THERAPY-NUCLEIC ACIDS, Vol: 30, Pages: 477-478, ISSN: 2162-2531

Journal article

Sophocleous F, De Garate E, Bigotti MG, Anwar M, Jover E, Chamorro-Jorganes A, Rajakaruna C, Mitrousi K, De Francesco V, Wilson A, Stoica S, Parry A, Benedetto U, Chivasso P, Gill F, Hamilton MCK, Bucciarelli-Ducci C, Caputo M, Emanueli C, Biglino Get al., 2022, A Segmental Approach from Molecular Profiling to Medical Imaging to Study Bicuspid Aortic Valve Aortopathy, CELLS, Vol: 11

Journal article

Harries I, Biglino G, Ford K, Nelson M, Rego G, Srivastava P, Williams M, Berlot B, De Garate E, Baritussio A, Liang K, Baquedano M, Chavda N, Lawton C, Shearn A, Otton S, Lowry L, Nightingale AK, Plana JC, Marks D, Emanueli C, Bucciarelli-Ducci Cet al., 2022, Prospective multiparametric CMR characterization and MicroRNA profiling of anthracycline cardiotoxicity: A pilot translational study, IJC HEART & VASCULATURE, Vol: 43

Journal article

Vanhaverbeke M, Attard R, Bartekova M, Ben-Aicha S, Brandenburger T, de Gonzalo-Calvo D, Emanueli C, Farrugia R, Grillari J, Hackl M, Kalocayova B, Martelli F, Scholz M, Wettinger SB, Devaux Yet al., 2022, Peripheral blood RNA biomarkers for cardiovascular disease from bench to bedside: a position paper from the EU-CardioRNA COST action CA17129, CARDIOVASCULAR RESEARCH, Vol: 118, Pages: 3183-3197, ISSN: 0008-6363

Journal article

Anwar M, Sarkar M, Chamorro-Jorganes A, Ford K, Angelini G, Punjabi P, Emanueli Cet al., 2022, CircRNA-miRNA-mRNA Networks Regulate Endothelial Function in Ischemic Heart Disease, Scientific Sessions of the American-Heart-Association / Resuscitation Science Symposium, Publisher: LIPPINCOTT WILLIAMS & WILKINS, ISSN: 0009-7322

Conference paper

Ji J, Anwar M, Petretto E, Emanueli C, Srivastava Pet al., 2022, PPMS: a framework to profile primary microRNAs from single-cell RNA-sequencing datasets, Briefings in Bioinformatics, Vol: 23, Pages: 1-7, ISSN: 1467-5463

Motivation:Single-cell/nuclei RNA sequencing (scRNA-seq) technologies can simultaneously quantify gene expression in thousands of cells across the genome. However, the majority of the non-coding RNAs, such as microRNAs (miRNAs), cannot currently be profiled at the same scale. MiRNAs are a class of small non-coding RNAs and play an important role in gene regulation. MiRNAs originate from the processing of primary transcripts, known as primary-microRNAs (pri-miRNAs). The pri-miRNA transcripts, independent of their cognate miRNAs, can also function as long non-coding RNAs, code for micropeptides or even interact with DNA, acting like enhancers. Therefore, it is apparent that the significance of scRNA-seq pri-miRNA profiling expands beyond using pri-miRNA as proxies of mature miRNAs. However, there are no computational methods that allow profiling and quantification of pri-miRNAs at the single-cell type resolution.Results:We have developed a simple yet effective computational framework to Profile Pri-MiRNAs from Single-cell RNA-sequencing datasets (PPMS). Based on user input, PPMS can profile pri-miRNAs at cell-type resolution. PPMS can be applied to both newly produced and publicly available datasets obtained via single cell or single nuclei RNA-seq. It allows users to (i) investigate the distribution of pri-miRNAs across cell types and cell states and (ii) establish a relationship between the number of cells/reads sequenced and the detection of pri-miRNAs. Here, to demonstrate its efficacy, we have applied PPMS to publicly available scRNA-seq data generated from (a) individual chambers (ventricles and atria) of the human heart, (b) human pluripotent stem cells during their differentiation into cardiomyocytes (the heart beating cells) and (c) hiPSCs-derived cardiomyocytes infected with SARS-CoV2 virus. Availability and implementation:PPMS is free to use under a GNU license and is available to download from (GitHub link: https://github.com/SrivastavaLab-ICL/PPMS)

Journal article

Skeffington KL, Moscarelli M, Abdul-Ghani S, Fiorentino F, Emanueli C, Reeves BC, Punjabi PP, Angelini GD, Suleiman M-Set al., 2022, Pathology-related changes in cardiac energy metabolites, inflammatory response and reperfusion injury following cardioplegic arrest in patients undergoing open-heart surgery, Frontiers in Cardiovascular Medicine, Vol: 9, Pages: 1-14, ISSN: 2297-055X

Introduction: Changes in cardiac metabolites in adult patients undergoing open-heart surgery using ischemic cardioplegic arrest have largely been reported for non-ventricular tissue or diseased left ventricular tissue, with few studies attempting to assess such changes in both ventricular chambers. It is also unknown whether such changes are altered in different pathologies or linked to the degree of reperfusion injury and inflammatory response. The aim of the present work was to address these issues by monitoring myocardial metabolites in both ventricles and to establish whether these changes are linked to reperfusion injury and inflammatory/stress response in patients undergoing surgery using cold blood cardioplegia for either coronary artery bypass graft (CABG, n = 25) or aortic valve replacement (AVR, n = 16).Methods: Ventricular biopsies from both left (LV) and right (RV) ventricles were collected before ischemic cardioplegic arrest and 20 min after reperfusion. The biopsies were processed for measuring selected metabolites (adenine nucleotides, purines, and amino acids) using HPLC. Blood markers of cardiac injury (Troponin I, cTnI), inflammation (IL- 6, IL-8, Il-10, and TNFα, measured using Multiplex) and oxidative stress (Myeloperoxidase, MPO) were measured pre- and up to 72 hours post-operatively.Results: The CABG group had a significantly shorter ischemic cardioplegic arrest time (38.6 ± 2.3 min) compared to AVR group (63.0 ± 4.9 min, p = 2 x 10−6). Cardiac injury (cTnI release) was similar for both CABG and AVR groups. The inflammatory markers IL-6 and Il-8 were significantly higher in CABG patients compared to AVR patients. Metabolic markers of cardiac ischemic stress were relatively and significantly more altered in the LV of CABG patients. Comparing diabetic and non-diabetic CABG patients shows that only the RV of diabetic patients sustained major ischemic stress during reperfusion and that diabetic patients had a significantly

Journal article

Abdul-Ghani S, Skeffington KL, Kim M, Moscarelli M, Lewis PA, Heesom K, Fiorentino F, Emanueli C, Reeves BC, Punjabi PP, Angelini GD, Suleiman M-Set al., 2022, Effect of cardioplegic arrest and reperfusion on left and right ventricular proteome/phosphoproteome in patients undergoing surgery for coronary or aortic valve disease, International Journal of Molecular Medicine, Vol: 49, Pages: 1-14, ISSN: 1107-3756

Our earlier work has shown inter‑disease and intra‑disease differences in the cardiac proteome between right (RV) and left (LV) ventricles of patients with aortic valve stenosis (AVS) or coronary artery disease (CAD). Whether disease remodeling also affects acute changes occuring in the proteome during surgical intervention is unknown. This study investigated the effects of cardioplegic arrest on cardiac proteins/phosphoproteins in LV and RV of CAD (n=6) and AVS (n=6) patients undergoing cardiac surgery. LV and RV biopsies were collected during surgery before ischemic cold blood cardioplegic arrest (pre) and 20 min after reperfusion (post). Tissues were snap frozen, proteins extracted, and the extracts were used for proteomic and phosphoproteomic analysis using Tandem Mass Tag (TMT) analysis. The results were analysed using QuickGO and Ingenuity Pathway Analysis softwares. For each comparision, our proteomic analysis identified more than 3,000 proteins which could be detected in both the pre and Post samples. Cardioplegic arrest and reperfusion were associated with significant differential expression of 24 (LV) and 120 (RV) proteins in the CAD patients, which were linked to mitochondrial function, inflammation and cardiac contraction. By contrast, AVS patients showed differential expression of only 3 LV proteins and 2 RV proteins, despite a significantly longer duration of ischaemic cardioplegic arrest. The relative expression of 41 phosphoproteins was significantly altered in CAD patients, with 18 phosphoproteins showing altered expression in AVS patients. Inflammatory pathways were implicated in the changes in phosphoprotein expression in both groups. Inter‑disease comparison for the same ventricular chamber at both timepoints revealed differences relating to inflammation and adrenergic and calcium signalling. In conclusion, the present study found that ischemic arrest and reperfusion trigger different changes in the proteomes and phosphoproteomes of LV and RV of

Journal article

Ben-Aicha S, Anwar M, Punjabi P, Behmoaras J, Emanueli Cet al., 2022, HUMAN MACROPHAGES ARE IMMUNOPROFILED BY PERICARDIAL FLUID SMALL EXTRACELLULAR VESICLES MODULATING LIPID METABOLISM MECHANISMS, Publisher: BMJ PUBLISHING GROUP, Pages: A160-A161, ISSN: 1355-6037

Conference paper

Abdulrazzak H, Ruiz-Lozano P, Emanueli C, 2022, Epicardium-derived extracellular vesicles: a promising avenue for cardiac regeneration (vol 118, pg 350, 2022), CARDIOVASCULAR RESEARCH, Vol: 118, Pages: 1611-1611, ISSN: 0008-6363

Journal article

Robinson EL, Baker AH, Brittan M, McCracken I, Condorelli G, Emanueli C, Srivastava PK, Gaetano C, Thum T, Vanhaverbeke M, Angione C, Heymans S, Devaux Y, Pedrazzini T, Martelli Fet al., 2022, Dissecting the transcriptome in cardiovascular disease, CARDIOVASCULAR RESEARCH, Vol: 118, Pages: 1004-1019, ISSN: 0008-6363

Journal article

Ben-Aicha S, Buchanan J, Punjabi P, Emanueli C, Moscarelli Met al., 2022, Efficacy of treatments tested in COVID-19 patients with cardiovascular disease. A meta-analysis, Perfusion (United Kingdom), Pages: 1-11, ISSN: 1477-111X

BackgroundThe COVID-19 pandemic has spread globally infecting and killing millions. Those with cardiovascular disease (CVD) are at higher risk of increased disease severity and mortality. We performed a systematic review and meta-analysis to estimate the rate of in-hospital mortality following different treatments on COVID-19 in patients with CVD.MethodsPertinent articles were identified from the PubMed, Google Scholar, Ovid MEDLINE, and Ovid EMBASE databases. This study protocol was registered under PROSPERO with the identifier CRD42020183057.ResultsOf the 1673 papers scrutinized, 46 were included in the review. Of the 2553 patients (mean age 63.9 ± 2.7 years/o; 57.2% male), the most frequent CVDs were coronary artery disease (9.09%) and peripheral arterial disease (5.4%) and the most frequent cardiovascular risk factors were hypertension (86.7%) and diabetes (23.7%). Most patients were on multiple treatments. 14 COVID-19 treatments were compared with controls. The pooled event rate for in-hospital mortality was 20% (95% confidence interval (CI): 11–33%); certain heterogeneity was observed across studies.ConclusionsCOVID-19 is associated with a high in-hospital mortality rate in patients with CVD. This study shows that previous CVD determines mortality, regardless of the type of COVID-19 administered therapy. Treatments for at-risk patients should be administered carefully and monitored closely until further data are available.

Journal article

Posadino AM, Erre GL, Cossu A, Emanueli C, Eid AH, Zinellu A, Pintus G, Giordo Ret al., 2022, NADPH-derived ROS generation drives fibrosis and endothelial-to-mesenchymal transition in systemic sclerosis: Potential cross talk with circulating miRNAs., Biomol Concepts, Vol: 13, Pages: 11-24

Systemic sclerosis (SSc) is an immune disorder characterized by diffuse fibrosis and vascular abnormalities of the affected organs. Although the etiopathology of this disease is largely unknown, endothelial damage and oxidative stress appear implicated in its initiation and maintenance. Here, we show for the first time that circulating factors present in SSc sera increased reactive oxygen species (ROS) production, collagen synthesis, and proliferation of human pulmonary microvascular endothelial cells (HPMECs). The observed phenomena were also associated with endothelial to mesenchymal transition (EndMT) as indicated by decreased von Willebrand factor (vWF) expression and increased alpha-smooth muscle actin, respectively, an endothelial and mesenchymal marker. SSc-induced fibroproliferative effects were prevented by HPMECs exposition to the NADPH oxidase inhibitor diphenyleneiodonium, demonstrating ROS's causative role and suggesting their cellular origin. Sera from SSc patients showed significant changes in the expression of a set of fibrosis/EndMT-associated microRNAs (miRNA), including miR-21, miR-92a, miR-24, miR-27b, miR-125b, miR-29c, and miR-181b, which resulted significantly upregulated as compared to healthy donors sera. However, miR29b resulted downregulated in SSc sera, whereas no significant differences were found in the expression of miR-29a in the two experimental groups of samples. Taking together our data indicate NADPH oxidase-induced EndMT as a potential mechanism of SSc-associated fibrosis, suggesting fibrosis-associated miRNAs as potentially responsible for initiating and sustaining the vascular alterations observed in this pathological condition.

Journal article

Nicastro L, Kyriakou A, Downing B, Emanueli C, Terracciano CMet al., 2022, Mechanical load affects the regulation of contractility of rat living myocardial slices via extracellular vesicles, Publisher: CELL PRESS, Pages: 304A-304A, ISSN: 0006-3495

Conference paper

Floriano JF, Emanueli C, Vega S, Pascon Barbosa AM, de Oliveira RG, Ferreira Floriano EA, de Oliveira Graeff CF, Abbade JF, Herculano RD, Sobrevia L, Cunha Rudge MVet al., 2022, Pro-angiogenic approach for skeletal muscle regeneration, BIOCHIMICA ET BIOPHYSICA ACTA-GENERAL SUBJECTS, Vol: 1866, ISSN: 0304-4165

Journal article

Abdulrazzak H, Ruiz-Lozano P, Emanueli C, 2022, Epicardium-derived extracellular vesicles: a promising avenue for cardiac regeneration, CARDIOVASCULAR RESEARCH, Vol: 118, Pages: 350-352, ISSN: 0008-6363

Journal article

Robinson EL, Emanueli C, Martelli F, Devaux Yet al., 2021, Leveraging non-coding RNAs to fight cardiovascular disease: the EU-CardioRNA network, EUROPEAN HEART JOURNAL, Vol: 42, Pages: 4881-4883, ISSN: 0195-668X

Journal article

Sophocleous F, de Garate E, Bigotti G, Anwar M, Garcia EJ, Chamorro-Jorganes A, Rajakaruna C, Chivasso P, Mitrousi K, de Francesco V, Wilson A, Hamilton M, Bucciarelli-Ducci C, Caputo M, Emanueli C, Biglino Get al., 2021, LINKING 4D FLOW MRI AND MOLECULAR DATA IN BICUSPID AORTIC VALVE AORTOPATHY: SEGMENTAL DIFFERENCES ACROSS THE AORTIC CIRCUMFERENCE (Withdrawn Publication. See vol. 108, 2022), Annual Meeting of the British-Society-of-Cardiovascular-Magnetic-Resonance (BSCMR), Publisher: BMJ PUBLISHING GROUP, Pages: A3-A4, ISSN: 1355-6037

Conference paper

Sweaad WK, Stefanizzi FM, Chamorro-Jorganes A, Devaux Y, Emanueli Cet al., 2021, Relevance of N6-methyladenosine regulators for transcriptome: Implications for development and the cardiovascular system, JOURNAL OF MOLECULAR AND CELLULAR CARDIOLOGY, Vol: 160, Pages: 56-70, ISSN: 0022-2828

Journal article

Scott A, Ballesteros LS, Bradshaw M, Power A, Lorriman J, Love J, Paul D, Herman A, Emanueli C, Richardson RJet al., 2021, In Vivo Characterization of Endogenous Cardiovascular Extracellular Vesicles in Larval and Adult Zebrafish, ARTERIOSCLEROSIS THROMBOSIS AND VASCULAR BIOLOGY, Vol: 41, Pages: 2454-2468, ISSN: 1079-5642

Journal article

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