GHS Strings Coated Great interest Boomers Nickel-Plated String Electric Guitar pluspowercup.jp,Nickel-Plated,$7,Electric,/choreatic8596607.html,Musical Instruments , Instrument Accessories , Guitar Bass Accessories,GHS,Strings,String,Boomers,,Coated,Guitar $7 GHS Strings Coated Boomers, Nickel-Plated Electric Guitar String Musical Instruments Instrument Accessories Guitar Bass Accessories $7 GHS Strings Coated Boomers, Nickel-Plated Electric Guitar String Musical Instruments Instrument Accessories Guitar Bass Accessories pluspowercup.jp,Nickel-Plated,$7,Electric,/choreatic8596607.html,Musical Instruments , Instrument Accessories , Guitar Bass Accessories,GHS,Strings,String,Boomers,,Coated,Guitar GHS Strings Coated Great interest Boomers Nickel-Plated String Electric Guitar
This is out latest twist on our classic Boomers line. We begin with the finest nickel Plated steel wire and coat It using a finely regulated process. This unique technology coats the outer wires which are then wrapped around a high quality core wire producing a string that has outstanding extended performance life with powerful tone. The plain steel strings are also coated to give a well balanced feel.
Available in the following gauges:
CB-GBXL Extra Light 009-042 (009, 011, 016, 024, 032, 042)
CB-GBCL Custom Light 009-046 (009, 011, 016, 026, 036, 046)
CB-GBL Light 010-046 (010, 013, 017, 026, 036, 046)
CB-GBTNT Thin-Thick 010-052 (010, 013, 017, 030, 044, 052)
CB-GBM Medium 011-050 (011, 015, 018, 026, 036, 050)
CB-GBH Heavy 012-052 (012, 016, 019, 028, 038, 052)
Introducing our brand new Nitro-Pack singles! Each single string is sealed in a nitrogen environment, eliminating all oxygen, in a tear-resistant package. Whether you use one string or the whole set, the Nitro-Pack guarantees straight from the factory freshness!
GHS Strings are manufactured in a state-of-the-art, climate controlled facility using precision equipment and only the purest of materials. In addition to the Nitro-Packs GHS Boomers are also packaged in air-tight Fresh Pack (outer packaging) locks in factory freshness that endures the test of time and locks out corrosion.
When you buy GHS strings you get quality, consistency, lasting intonation and superbly harmonious sound! GHS Strings - The String Specialists since 1964.
Oxygen Free Packaging
GHS Strings are manufactured in a state-of-the-art, climate controlled facility using precision equipment and only the purest of materials. The air-tight Fresh Pack locks in factory freshness that endures the test of time and locks out corrosion.
With GHS Nitro-Packs, your strings are individually sealed in an easily identifiable, tear-resistant package. The Nitrogen environment is completely devoid of oxygen, thus insuring the utmost line of defense against corrosion and oxidation for each individual string.
GHS Artist Rob Marcello - "Awesome tone, tension and feel, I've found what I consider to be the perfect string"
About GHS"p" GHS Strings is not just an electric guitar string company â we're much more! We are the string brand inspiring you to play an extra encore. We are thestring brand encouraging you to play harder, go longer. We are thestring brand that's got you covered â whether you're playing electric or acoustic guitar, bass guitar, mandolin, banjo, ukulele and more.
Since 1964, we've been winding guitar strings in the same southwest corner of Michigan that gave birth to one of the most famous guitar brands. Though based in Battle Creek, we are global,but our values remain rooted in mid-western soil. We are fiercely independent â we are no-nonsense perfectionists believing in hard work, craftsmanship, and the power of music."p" GHS Strings is a family of artists and experts built on tradition to help aid in the quest for personal string design and tone. To that end, we still use round core wire for much of our guitar strings and use some string specs decades old.
In this issue, Mishra et al. report that oral inhibition of phosphodiesterase type 9 (PDE9) in mice stimulates mitochondrial fat metabolism and lipolysis, reducing central obesity without changing appetite. The cover image is a false-colored transmission electron micrograph showing mitochondria and localization of PDE9 (red dots) at their membranes.
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Early initiation of antiretroviral therapy (ART) in acute HIV infection (AHI) is effective in limiting seeding of the HIV viral reservoir, but little is known about how the resultant decreased antigen load affects long-term antibody development after ART. We report here that Env-specific plasma antibody levels and antibody-dependent cellular cytotoxicity (ADCC) increased during the first 24 weeks of ART and correlated with antibody levels persisting after 48 weeks of ART. Participants treated in AHI stage 1 had lower Env-specific antibodies levels and ADCC activity on ART than those treated later. Importantly, participants who initiated ART after peak viremia in AHI developed elevated cross-clade ADCC responses detectable one year after ART initiation even though clinically undetectable viremia was reached by 24 weeks. These data suggest that there is more germinal center activity in the later stages of AHI and that antibody development continues in the absence of detectable viremia during the first year of suppressive ART. Development of therapeutic interventions that can enhance earlier development of germinal centers in AHI and antibodies after ART initiation could provide important protection against the viral reservoir that is seeded in early treated individuals.
Julie L. Mitchell, Justin Pollara, Kenneth Dietze, R. Whitney Edwards, Junsuke Nohara, Kombo F. N'guessan, Michelle Zemil, Supranee Buranapraditkun, Hiroshi Takata, Yifan Li, Roshell Muir, Eugene Kroon, Suteeraporn Pinyakorn, Shalini Jha, Sopark Manasnayakorn, Suthat Chottanapund, Pattarawat Thantiworasit, Peeriya Prueksakaew, Nisakorn Ratnaratorn, Bessara Nuntapinit, Lawrence Fox, Sodsai Tovanabutra, Dominic Paquin-Proulx, Lindsay Wieczorek, Victoria R. Polonis, Frank Maldarelli, Elias K. Haddad, Praphan Phanuphak, Carlo P. Sacdalan, Morgane Rolland, Nittaya Phanuphak, Jintanat Ananworanich, Sandhya Vasan, Guido Ferrari, Lydie Trautmann
Altered redox biology challenges all cells, with compensatory responses often determining a cell’s fate. When 15 lipoxygenase-1 (15LO1), a lipid peroxidizing enzyme abundant in asthmatic human airway epithelial cells (HAECs), binds phosphatidylethanolamine binding protein-1 (PEBP1), hydroperoxy-phospholipids, which drive ferroptotic cell death, are generated. Peroxidases, including glutathione peroxidase-4 (GPX4), metabolize hydroperoxy-phospholipids to hydroxy derivatives to prevent ferroptotic death, but consume reduced glutathione (GSH). The cystine transporter, SLC7A11, critically restores/maintains intracellular GSH. We hypothesized high 15LO1-PEBP1-GPX4 activity drives abnormal asthmatic redox biology, evidenced by lower bronchoalveolar lavage (BAL) fluid and intraepithelial cell GSH:oxidized GSH (GSSG), to enhance Type-2 (T2) inflammatory responses. GSH, GSSG (enzymatic assays), 15LO1, GPX4, SLC7A11 and T2 biomarkers (western blot and RNAseq) were measured in asthmatic and healthy control (HC) cells/fluids, with siRNA knockdown as appropriate. GSSG was higher and GSH:GSSG lower in asthmatic compared to HC BAL fluid, while intracellular GSH was lower in asthma. In vitro, T2 cytokine (IL-13) induced 15LO1 generated hydroperoxy-phospholipids, which lowered intracellular GSH and increased extracellular GSSG. Lowering GSH further by inhibiting SLC7A11 enhanced T2 inflammatory protein expression and ferroptosis. Ex vivo, redox imbalances corresponded to 15LO1 and SLC7A11 expression, T2 biomarkers and worsened clinical outcomes. Thus, 15LO1 pathway-induced redox biology perturbations worsen T2 inflammation and asthma control, supporting15LO1 as a therapeutic target.
Tadao Nagasaki, Alexander J. Schuyler, Jinming Zhao, Svetlana N. Samovich, Kazuhiro Yamada, Yanhan Deng, Scott P. Ginebaugh, Stephanie A. Christenson, Prescott G. Woodruff, John V. Fahy, John B. Trudeau, Detcho Stoyanovsky, Anuradha Ray, Yulia Y. Tyurina, Valerian E. Kagan, Sally E. Wenzel
Acute myocardial infarction (AMI) induces blood leukocytosis, which correlates inversely with patient survival. The molecular mechanisms leading to leukocytosis in the infarcted heart, remain poorly understood. Using an AMI mouse model, we identified gasdermin D (GSDMD) in activated leukocytes early in AMI. We demonstrated that GSDMD is required for enhanced early mobilization of neutrophils to the infarcted heart. Loss of GSDMD resulted in attenuated IL-1β release from neutrophils and subsequent decreased neutrophils and monocytes in the infarcted heart. Knockout of GSDMD in mice significantly reduced infarct size, improved cardiac function, and increased survival post AMI. Through a series of bone marrow transplantation studies and leukocytes depletion experiments, we further clarified that excessive bone marrow derived and GSDMD-dependent early neutrophil production and mobilization (24 hours post AMI), contributed to the detrimental immunopathology after AMI. Pharmacological inhibition of GSDMD also conferred cardioprotection post AMI, through reduction of scar size and enhancement of heart function. Our study provides new mechanistic insights into molecular regulation of neutrophil generation and mobilization after AMI, and supports GSDMD as a new target for improved ventricular remodeling and reduced heart failure after AMI.
Kai Jiang, Zizhuo Tu, Kun Chen, Yue Xu, Feng Chen, Sheng Xu, Tingting Shi, Jie Qian, Lan Shen, John Hwa, Dandan Wang, Yaozu Xiang
Chronic kidney disease (CKD) imposes a strong and independent risk for peripheral artery disease (PAD). While solutes retained in CKD patients (uremic solutes) inflict vascular damage, their role in PAD remain elusive. Here, we show that the dietary tryptophan-derived uremic solute including indoxyl sulfate (IS) and Kynurenine (Kyn), at concentrations corresponding to CKD patients suppressed β-catenin in several cell-types including microvascular endothelial cells (EC), inhibiting Wnt activity and proangiogenic Wnt targets in ECs. Mechanistic probing revealed that these uremic solutes downregulated β-catenin, dependent on serine 33 in its degron motif and through Aryl Hydrocarbon Receptor (AHR). Hindlimb ischemia in adenine-induced CKD and IS solute-specific mice models showed diminished β-catenin and VEGF-A in the capillaries and reduced capillary density, which correlated inversely with blood levels of IS and Kyn and AHR activity in ECs. An AHR inhibitor treatment normalized post-ischemic angiogenic response in CKD mice to a non-CKD level. In a prospective cohort of PAD patients, plasma levels of tryptophan metabolites and plasma’s AHR-inducing activity in ECs significantly increased the risk of future adverse limb events. This work uncovers tryptophan metabolites-AHR-β-catenin axis as a mediator of microvascular rarefaction in CKD patients and demonstrates its targetability for PAD in CKD models.
Nkiruka V. Arinze, Wenqing Yin, Saran Lotfollahzadeh, Marc Arthur Napoleon, Sean Richards, Joshua A. Walker, Mostafa Belghasem, Jonathan D. Ravid, Mohamed Hassan Kamel, Stephen A. Whelan, Norman Lee, Jeffrey J. Siracuse, Stephan Anderson, Alik Farber, David Sherr, Jean Francis, Naomi M. Hamburg, Nader Rahimi, Vipul C. Chitalia
Severe glomerular injury ultimately leads to tubulointerstitial fibrosis which determines patient outcome, but the immunological molecules connecting these two processes remain unresolved. The present study addressed whether V-domain Ig suppressor of T cell activation (VISTA), constitutively expressed in kidney macrophages, plays a protective role in tubulointerstitial fibrotic transformation after acute antibody-mediated glomerulonephritis. After acute glomerular injury using nephrotoxic serum, tubules in the VISTA-deficient (Vsir–/–) kidney suffered more damage than in wild type kidneys. When interstitial immune cells were examined, the contact frequency of macrophages with infiltrated T cells increased, and the immunometabolic features of T cells changed to high oxidative phosphorylation and fatty acid metabolism and overproduction of interferon-γ. The Vsir–/– parenchymal tissue cells responded to this altered milieu of interstitial immune cells as more interleukin-9 was produced, which augmented tubulointerstitial fibrosis. Blocking antibodies against interferon-γ and interleukin-9 protected the above pathological process in VISTA-depleted conditions. In human samples with acute glomerular injury (e.g., anti-neutrophil cytoplasmic autoantibody vasculitis), high VISTA expression in tubulointerstitial immune cells was associated with low tubulointerstitial fibrosis and good prognosis. Therefore, VISTA is a sentinel protein expressed in kidney macrophages that prevents tubulointerstitial fibrosis via the interferon-γ-interleukin-9 axis after acute antibody-mediated glomerular injury.
Min-Gang Kim, Donghwan Yun, Chae Lin Kang, Minki Hong, Juhyeon Hwang, Kyung Chul Moon, Chang Wook Jeong, Cheol Kwak, Dong Ki Kim, Kook-Hwan Oh, Kwon Wook Joo, Yon Su Kim, Dong-Sup Lee, Seung Seok Han
JCI This Month is a digest of the research, reviews, and other features published each month.
Animals, plants, and bacteria all display behavioral patterns that coincide with Earth’s light and dark cycles. These oscillating behaviors are the manifestation of the molecular circadian clock, a highly conserved network that maintains a near 24-hour rhythm even in the absence of light. In mammals, light signals are transmitted via the superchiasmatic nucleus (SCN) in the hypothalamus to synchronize peripheral clocks and coordinate physiological functions with the organism’s active period. This collection of reviews, curated by Amita Sehgal, considers the critical role of the circadian system in human health. Technology, work, and social obligations can disrupt optimal sleep and wake schedules, leaving humans vulnerable to diseases affecting the heart, brain, metabolism, and more. Sleep disorders as well as normal variations in human chronotype may exacerbate circadian disruptions, with profound consequences. These reviews emphasize that ongoing efforts to understand the complexities of human circadian rhythm will be essential for developing chronotherapies and other circadian-based interventions.