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         Cryobiology:     more books (49)
  1. Cryobiology (Cool Science) by Cherie Winner, 2005-09
  2. Cryobiology, International Journal of Low Temperature Biology and Medicine (Volume 12, Number 4)
  3. Current trends in cryobiology: Edited by Audrey U. Smith (The International cryogenics monograph series)
  4. Journal of the Society for Cryobiology. Volume 3, 1966- 1967. by Theodore [Ed] Malinin, 1967
  5. Suspended Animation: Research in Cryobiology by Robert Prehoda, 1969
  6. Physics of snow and ice. International Conference on Low Temperature Science. 1. Conference on Physics of Snow and Ice. 2. Conference on Cryobiology. Vol. 1, Part 1 by Hirobumi Oura, 1967
  7. Cryobiology: An entry from Thomson Gale's <i>Gale Encyclopedia of Science, 3rd ed.</i>
  8. Cryobiology. A Conference Sponsored by the American Cancer Society. by Robert E. (ed.). STOWELL, 1965
  9. Clinical Applications of Cryobiology by Barry J. Fuller, Brian W. W. Grout, 1991-08-23
  10. Journal of the Society for Cryobiology. Volume 1, 1964 - 1965. by Theodore [Ed] Malinin, 1965
  11. CRYOBIOLOGY by Harold T. Meryman, 1966
  12. Recent Advancement in Cryobiology (Sub-Commission Biology and Medicine, 6)
  13. Cryobiology by Edited By: Harold T. Meryman, 1966
  14. The Basile J. Luyet memorial collection in cryobiology: A selection of books and manuscripts by Pat Bozeman, 1986

1. ScienceDirect - Cryobiology - List Of Issues
International journal of low temperature biology and medicine. Published by the Society for cryobiology.
http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/journal/00112240
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Volume 48
Volume 48, Issue 3 , Pages 215-367 (June 2004) Volume 48, Issue 2 , Pages 101-213 (April 2004)
Special issue: Keynote papers from CRYOBIOMOL- 2003 Volume 48, Issue 1 , Pages 1-100 (February 2004) Volume 47 Volume 46 Volume 45 Volume 44 ... Volume 30 Alert me when new Journal Issues are available Add this journal to My Favorite Journals Sample Issue Online More Publication Info Information for Authors
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2. Research At The School Of Physics UNSW Sydney
Research and introduction by Associate professor Joe Wolfe
http://www.phys.unsw.edu.au/RESEARCH/CRYOBIOLOGY/cryobiology.html
Cryobiology and Anhydrobiology
Physical stresses in cryobiology and anhydrobiology
. Much of the cellular damage produced by environmental freezing is due to freezing-induced, osmotic dehydration and to the rehydration during thawing. Both dehydration and rehydration impose mechanical stresses on membranes and macromolecules and several of the resultant strains have been correlated with cellular freezing and thawing damage. In collaboration with Gary Bryant of RMIT, we use NMR and thermodynamic techniques to measure stresses and strains in model membrane systems and in some suspended cells. For more details, see Biophysics of cryobiology and anhydrobiology Freezing damage in leaves . Freezing damage limits the range of many plant species, and the re-establishment of eucalypt forests. In collaboration with Marilyn Ball of ANU, we study the way ice forms in the leaves of eucalypts, using infra-red imaging and numerical modelling of radiation, convection, conduction and nucleation.
Selected Publications
  • Wolfe, J. (2002) "

3. Society For Cryobiology
The primary scientific society in this field, founded in 1964 to promote research into the effects of low temperatures on all types of organisms and their constituent cells, tissues and organs.
http://www.societyforcryobiology.org/
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Please check individual topics for updates The Society for Cryobiology is an international scientific society which was founded in 1964 to bring together those from the biological, medical and physical sciences who have a common interest in the effect of low temperatures on biological systems. The purposes of the Society are:
  • To promote scientific research in low temperature biology
  • To improve scientific understanding in this field; and
  • To disseminate and apply this knowledge to the benefit of mankind
Society Information Events Publications and Resources Jens Karlsson

4. Ingenta: All Issues -- Cryobiology
Engineering/Technology. Chemical Engineering. cryobiology. ISSN 00112240
http://www.ingenta.com/journals/browse/ap/cy

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Cryobiology ISSN 0011-2240 in our archives: Volume 30 (1993) through Volume 45 (2002) Publisher: Academic Press see publisher's website see journal home page LATEST NEXT PREVIOUS EARLIEST Volume 45, Issue 2, October 2002 Volume 45, Issue 1, August 2002 Volume 44, Issue 3, June 2002 Volume 44, Issue 2, April 2002 Volume 44, Issue 1, February 2002 Volume 43, Issue 4, December 2001 Volume 43, Issue 3, November 2001 Volume 43, Issue 2, September 2001 Volume 43, Issue 1, August 2001 Volume 42, Issue 4, June 2001 Volume 42, Issue 3, May 2001 Volume 42, Issue 2, March 2001 Volume 42, Issue 1, February 2001

5. Cryobiology
cryobiology Low temperature studies of biological systems. By. Krista Nussbaum. Thesis Outline I. Introduction A. What is cryobiology? 1
http://199.8.232.90/bio/Biol410/BSSpapers99/krista/Krista.htm
Cryobiology: Low temperature studies of biological systems By Krista Nussbaum
Thesis : Low temperature biology, or cryobiology, has the possibility, and may very easily and very drastically affect everyones' lives in the future. Through rapidly approaching cryobiological medical procedures and techniques, the presence of intense ethical issues may play an important role in many everyday decisions that do not now exist. Outline
I. Introduction
A. What is cryobiology?
1. definition
2. synonyms
3. general information
II. Cryobiology Techniques
A. cryosurgery
B. embryo and gamete preservation
C. tissue and blood cryopreservation D. cryotransport III. Support of Cryobiology A. Medical gain 1. techniques 2. knowledge B. Time gain 1. increase actual length of life C. having biological children when you are ready to have them D. Dispersal of Information IV. Opposition to Cryobiology A. interfering with the life cycle B. medical complications 1. physical damage

6. Cryobiology: The Study Of Life And Death At Low Temperatures
cryobiology The Study of Life and Death at Low Temperatures Technically, cryobiology is actually the study of living systems at any temperature below the standard physiological
http://www.21cm.com/articles/cryobiology.html
Cryobiology: The Study of Life and Death at Low Temperatures
by Gregory M. Fahy, PhD Technically, cryobiology is actually the study of living systems at any temperature below the standard physiological range. This includes, for example, human hypothermia (both deliberate and accidental) and even natural hibernation, which is a physiological modification of sleep that has allowed the physiological temperature range to be stretched to include temperatures that were previously fatal. Above-freezing temperatures can be just as lethal as sub-freezing temperatures, a fact that has significant ecological and agricultural significance. Some cryobiological topics involving temperatures below zero Celsius are: plant, insect, and vertebrate natural cold hardiness and sensitivity; freeze-drying; supercooling; cryosurgery; frostbite; and deliberate cryopreservation.
Cold Hardiness and Sensitivity in Nature
One reason natural cryobiology is interesting is that nature has had millions of years to adapt organisms to the stresses of low temperatures. Understanding how nature has reconciled the principles of physics with those of biology is potentially quite illuminating.

7. Cryobiology
cryobiology.
http://gort.ucsd.edu/newjour/c/msg02365.html
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8. Cryobiology
cryobiology Low temperature studies of biological systems. By. Krista Nussbaum. Thesis Low temperature biology, or cryobiology, has the possibility, and may very easily and very drastically affect
http://www.goshen.edu/bio/Biol410/BSSpapers99/krista/Krista.htm
Cryobiology: Low temperature studies of biological systems By Krista Nussbaum
Thesis : Low temperature biology, or cryobiology, has the possibility, and may very easily and very drastically affect everyones' lives in the future. Through rapidly approaching cryobiological medical procedures and techniques, the presence of intense ethical issues may play an important role in many everyday decisions that do not now exist. Outline
I. Introduction
A. What is cryobiology?
1. definition
2. synonyms
3. general information
II. Cryobiology Techniques
A. cryosurgery
B. embryo and gamete preservation
C. tissue and blood cryopreservation D. cryotransport III. Support of Cryobiology A. Medical gain 1. techniques 2. knowledge B. Time gain 1. increase actual length of life C. having biological children when you are ready to have them D. Dispersal of Information IV. Opposition to Cryobiology A. interfering with the life cycle B. medical complications 1. physical damage

9. Microbial Analyser For Microbiology , Controlled Rate Freezers For Cryobiology
Microbial analyser for Microbiology , Controlled Rate Freezers for cryobiology made by SYLAB
http://www.sylab.com/
Microbial Analyser for Microbiology , Controlled Rate Freezers for Cryobiology made by SY-LAB
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weitere Links

10. Helmholtz Institute
Applying engineering and natural science to clinically oriented problems in biomedical engineering, surgical technology, cryobiology, biomechanics, medical ergonomics, and biophysical measurements from the Aachen Univ. of Technology (Rheinisch-Westf¤lische Technische Hochschule, RWTH).
http://www.rwth-aachen.de/hia/Ww/homeE.html

11. Cryobiology, Inc. Sperm Bank
Thank you for considering cryobiology, Inc. for your anonymous donor sperm needs. Our most current Donor List is comprised of over 80 Caucasian and 20 ethnically unique donors. availability of specimens for full genetic siblings. cryobiology, Inc. also offers a Directed Donor
http://www.cryobio.com/
Thank you for considering Cryobiology, Inc. for your anonymous donor sperm needs. O ur most current Donor List is comprised of over 80 Caucasian and 20 ethnically unique donors. Our list is updated quarterly in order to provide you with the most accurate list of donors currently available. We offer both Regular (ICI- Ready) and Pre-Washed (IUI- Ready) vials
To assist with donor selection the following are available
- PROFILE (two pages)
- MEDICAL HISTORY (10-12 page)
- PHOTO MATCHING
- GENETIC COUNSELING
(fee applicable per 30 minutes)
Our guarantee for number of motile sperm per vial is one of the best in the business. Refer to the FAQ page for details. Our lab staff is always available to speak directly with patients and physicians to answer questions, assist in selecting donors, or discuss other issues. Please call 1-800-359-4375 or e-mail us at info@cryobio.com

12. Cellular Cryobiology And Anhydrobiology - Physical Stresses In Cells At Low Temp
Cellular cryobiology and anhydrobiology. In this case, freezing damage and desiccation damage are similar and cryobiology and anhydrobiology overlap.
http://www.phys.unsw.edu.au/~jw/cryoblurb.html
Cellular cryobiology and anhydrobiology
Thermal and physical stresses at low temperature and/or low hydration
Joe Wolfe School of Physics The University of New South Wales , Sydney, and
Gary Bryant
Department of Applied Physics RMIT Univeristy , Melbourne Low temperature damage in cells can be divided into damage produced by three effects: (i) low temperature per se ; (ii) direct effects of freezing and (iii) indirect effects of freezing . Cryobiology (the study of life at low temperatures) and anhydrobiology (the study of life at low water contents) have some features in common. This is because, in environmental freezing, one of the major causes of damage is freezing induced dehydration. This essay gives an introduction to several types of cryobiological and anhydrobiological damage at the cellular level. It concentrates however on freezing- or desiccation-induced cellular dehydration, and on our biophysical research in this area and on related systems. References to related scientific papers are given at the end.
Contents
  • Introduction
  • Avoiding intracellular ice formation
    Introduction
    The study of damage produced by freezing and/or low temperatures and by low water contents is important in a variety of fields, of which here are some examples: In medicine, surgeons would like to be able to cryopreserve organs for transplants. To date, however, the cryopreservation of large organs (except blood) has a very poor success rate. Blood and sex cells are routinely frozen and thawed for later use but even then, in many cases, the cellular survival rates are unacceptably low. Cryopreservation is also important in maintaining germplasm for important or endangered species. Frost damage is an important agronomic concern: if farmers can get a crop into the ground before the last frost, then they have a longer growing season and a greater yield. Damage in seeds during drying and rehydration may also be agronomically and ecologically important. Drying and freeze drying are also important in the food industry.

13. John O. Almquist Research Center
A unique facility for research on reproduction in farm animals through wellequipped laboratories for biochemistry, molecular biology, cell physiology, histology, cell culture and cryobiology.
http://www.das.psu.edu/almquist/index.htm

14. Science And Technology Directory: Cryobiology
Science and Technology Directory cryobiology, including sperm, ova, embryo storage, umbilical cord stem cell storage, cryonics, supplies and equipment, cryosurgery http//www.uic.edu/~karlsson/bsl/ Research on cryobiology, heat shock, and fever www.phys.unsw.edu.au/RESEARCH/ cryobiology/cryobiology.html. Research and introduction by Associate
http://scienceandtechnology.biz/directory/Top/Science/Biology/Cryobiology/69754

Science and Technology Directory

ScienceandTechnology.biz

Cryobiology Homes Top Science Biology Cryobiology CATEGORIES Cryonics
Cryosurgery@

Sperm, Ova, Embryo Storage

Supplies and Equipment
...
Umbilical Cord Stem Cell Storage

LINKS
CryoLife Inc.
http://www.cryolife.com/
Probably the U.S. leader in research and cryopreservation of heart valves for transplant. Also preserves vascular tissue for heart bypass and vascular resonstruction, and connective tissue (tendons). Is also doing research in surgical glues. Biothermal Sciences Laboratory, U. Of Illinois At Chicago http://www.uic.edu/~karlsson/bsl/ Research on cryobiology, heat shock, and fever. American Association Of Tissue Banks http://www.aatb.org/ Professional organization for accreditation and information. Cryobiology And Anhydrobiology - School Of Physics,University Of New South Wales, Sydney Australia http://www.phys.unsw.edu.au/RESEARCH/CRYOBIOLOGY/cryobiology.html Research and introduction by Associate professor Joe Wolfe National Seed Storage Laboratory (NSSL) http://www.ars-grin.gov/ars/NoPlains/FtCollins/nsslmain.html

15. Popular Science | Department Of Cryobiology
Namely, ice. Everything in biology is soft and squishy, says Gregory Fahy, vice president and chief scientific officer at the cryobiology research firm 21st
http://www.popsci.com/popsci/aviation/article/0,12543,603798,00.html
Illlustration by Nathan Fox If we can't freeze people on Earth, don't try it in space.
by Elizabeth Svoboda April 2004
A reader inquires: "Why can't we put people into some sort of cryogenic sleep and launch them to Mars or to an even more distant destination, like Alpha Centauri?"
Setting aside very real concerns such as our lack of a spacecraft with suitable size and power to launch astronauts to Mars much less the outer planets or other stars suspended animation lingers more in the realm of sci-fi than reality. Yet the concept remains attractive, especially for longer journeys, because astronauts in a Rip Van Winkle?like stupor might be protected from the serious health hazards associated with distant space travel, and they wouldn't need food or entertainment. The nearest star system to Earth, Alpha Centauri, is 4.36 light-years away, meaning that even if we are somehow able to develop a spacecraft that travels 50,000 miles per second, it will still take 16 years to get there. A ship big enough to carry food and supplies to support fully animated astronauts for such a trip would require so much fuel as to be impracticable. And there are only so many times bored astronauts can fill the time with Scrabble.
So what's holding the idea back? Well, first we need to distinguish between the types of cryogenic sleep that "cryobiologists" are considering: hibernation and suspended animation. And while some consider both options viable, and are researching new approaches to make these cryogenic visions a reality, biological roadblocks have so far prevented scientists from inducing these states in humans.

16. Cryobiology, Inc. Sperm Bank
Thank you for considering cryobiology, Inc. for your anonymous donor sperm needs. Our most current genetic siblings. cryobiology, Inc. also
http://cryobio.com/
Thank you for considering Cryobiology, Inc. for your anonymous donor sperm needs. O ur most current Donor List is comprised of over 80 Caucasian and 20 ethnically unique donors. Our list is updated quarterly in order to provide you with the most accurate list of donors currently available. We offer both Regular (ICI- Ready) and Pre-Washed (IUI- Ready) vials
To assist with donor selection the following are available
- PROFILE (two pages)
- MEDICAL HISTORY (10-12 page)
- PHOTO MATCHING
- GENETIC COUNSELING
(fee applicable per 30 minutes)
Our guarantee for number of motile sperm per vial is one of the best in the business. Refer to the FAQ page for details. Our lab staff is always available to speak directly with patients and physicians to answer questions, assist in selecting donors, or discuss other issues. Please call 1-800-359-4375 or e-mail us at info@cryobio.com

17. Biothermal Sciences Laboratory, U. Of Illinois At Chicago
Research on cryobiology, heat shock, and fever.
http://www.uic.edu/~karlsson/bsl/

18. 21CM: Living Tissue Cryopreservation & vitrification Technologies
A research and development company in the fields of cryopreservation and ice control technologies for cryobiology and industrial uses. In Rancho Cucamonga, California.
http://www.21CM.com/
HOME OUR COMPANY RESOURCES CONTACT US ... LINKS od_displayImage('time', 'images/time', 120, 45, "", "It's a matter of time."); 21st Century Medicine has developed an entire platform technology focused on the creation and commercialization of hypothermic preservation and cryopreservation techniques, especially by vitrification.

So, what does all this mean?
It means that a vital link has been created in the biotechnology supply chain. Biopharmaceutical companies get a larger window in which to test new drugs on viable tissue slices. In assisted reproductive medicine, fertilization by safer, less expensive and intensive methods is possible because damage to fragile cells is minimized or totally eliminated. And soon, organ banks can start actually start banking organs. From reliable and responsive contract research to innovative process solutions, 21st Century Medicine can help resolve most time-sensitive biologistical problems faced by researchers and producers of living tissue products today. 21CM is currently working on applications in the following areas:
Recent Articles:
Cryopreservation of Organs by Vitrification: Perspectives and Recent Advances Improved Vitrification Solutions Based on the Predictability of Vitrification Solution Toxicity Ultrarapid Nonsuture Mated Cuff Technique for Renal Transplantation in Rabbits Inhibition of Bacterial Ice Nucleation by Polyglycerol Polymers ... od_displayImage('pharm', 'images/icons/pharm', 45, 45, "", "");

19. 21CM: Cryobiology Principles, Background And Definitions
A complete look at the principles, background and definitions of cryobiology and cryopreservation by vitrification, including the technical aspects of
http://www.21cm.com/cryobiology.html
HOME OUR COMPANY RESOURCES CONTACT US ... LINKS
Background: Some Principles of Cryobiology and of Cryopreservation by Vitrification
Living cells are highly complex and dynamic structures of tremendous subtlety, but most cells also possess amazing resiliency in the face of challenges to their survival. Because of this resiliency, the science of cryobiology, which is the study of life at reduced temperatures, is possible. The phenomena of cryobiology can be thought of as arising from two contradictory effects of temperature reduction. The most familiar effect of reduced temperatures is a reduction in the rate of deterioration of biological systems. It is this effect that allows us to retrieve foods from the household freezer and enjoy them months or years after they would have otherwise become inedible. But the other effect is destructive in nature, and arises not only because of the transformation of liquid water into ice crystals, but also because living systems optimized for survival at higher temperatures cannot perform self-maintenance functions at lower temperatures and may encounter phenomena such as phase changes in membrane lipids or cold-induced protein denaturation for which they have not evolved specific defenses. Cryobiology succeeds in preserving living systems at cryogenic temperatures when the destructive effects of low temperatures can be limited sufficiently during cooling to allow the protective effects of even lower temperatures to dominate. The challenge of cryopreservation, in other words, is to pass through a specific temperature range of vulnerability to low-temperature injury and successfully reach the safe harbor of temperatures sufficiently low to prevent any further change over virtually unlimited periods of time. The zone of hazardous subzero temperatures depends on the biological system in question and on the way in which it is protected.

20. BioMonde Research And Development
Bulgarian cryobiology researchers claim to have freezedried, stored, and transplanted most of the vital organs. No details; claims appear to be of dubious credibility. Supposedly part of the Bulgarian Institute of cryobiology and Lyophilisation.
http://bio-monde.com/r&d.htm

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