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         Cryobiology:     more books (72)
  1. Cryobiology (Cool Science) by Cherie Winner, 2006-01
  2. Journal of the Society for Cryobiology. Volume 2, 1965 - 1966. by Theodore [Ed] Malinin, 1966-01-01
  3. Current trends in cryobiology. (International Cryogenics Monograph Series)
  4. Cryobiology
  5. Fundamentals of Cryobiology: Physical Phenomena and Mathematical Models by Alexander I. Zhmakin, 2009-12-28
  6. Clinical Applications of Cryobiology by Barry J. Fuller, Brian W. W. Grout, 1991-08-23
  7. Cryonics: Ralph Merkle, Alcor Life Extension Foundation, Keith Henson, Cryobiology, Robert Ettinger, Cryonics Institute
  8. Frozen Life: A Manual of Cryobiology for Assisted Reproduction and Stem Cells by Pankaj Talwar, 2008-12
  9. Cryobiology: Cloning, in Vitro Fertilisation, Hypothermia, Glass Transition, Therapeutic Hypothermia, Artificial Insemination, Cryopreservation
  10. Recent Advancement in Cryobiology (Sub-Commission Biology and Medicine, 6)
  11. Journal of the Society for Cryobiology. Volume 1, 1964 - 1965. by Theodore [Ed] Malinin, 1965
  12. Cryobiology. A Conference Sponsored by the American Cancer Society.
  13. Cryobiology. A Conference Sponsored by the American Cancer Society. by Robert E. (ed.). STOWELL, 1965-01-01
  14. Cryobiology

1. Ingenta: All Issues
Engineering/Technology Chemical Engineering. cryobiology. ISSN 00112240
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Chemical Engineering ... Chemical Engineering
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

2. Research At The School Of Physics UNSW Sydney
Research and introduction by Associate professor Joe Wolfe
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 Society for cryobiology was founded in 1964 to bring together those from the biological, medical and physical
Website Maintenance in Progress 40th Annual Meeting, July 27-31, 2003
you are here: Home Saturday - March 22 - 2003
Welcome to the Society for Cryobiology Website
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 had a common interest in the effect of low temperatures on biological and non- 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

4. Cryobiology: The Study Of Life And Death At Low Temperatures
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.
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.

5. Cryobiology
It publishes research articles on all aspects of low temperature biology and medicine. It is the Official Journal of the Society for cryobiology. james Subject cryobiology cryobiology http// This
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Cryobiology NewJour Home NewJour: C Search ... [Next]

6. Cryobiology
A readable summary of the field of cryobiology by a college biology student, but with some confused Category Science Biology cryobiology......cryobiology Low temperature studies of biological systems. By. KristaNussbaum. Thesis Outline I. Introduction A. What is cryobiology? 1
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

7. TRANS TIME Cryonics -- Related Sites: Cryonics, Cryobiology, Life Extension, Low
TRANS TIME Related Sites. Links to websites and companies specializing in topic areas relevant to cryonics. Lots of GREAT sites! cryobiology cryobiology The Study of Life and Death at Low Temperatures
Cryobiology: The Study of Life and Death at Low Temperatures
By Greg Fahy, Ph.D. Dr. Fahy, one of the world's premier cryobiologists, provides an eminently readable overview of the science of cryobiology usually thought of as the study of the effects of subfreezing temperatures on biological systems. Cryobiology
The official site for Cryobiology International Journal of Low Temperature Biology and Medicine (The Official Journal of the Society for Cryobiology). You may subscribe to the paper version using an online form, or access online sample issues of Cryobiology in the International Digital Electronic Access Library (IDEAL which will allow you to log onto their system as a guest).
The Cryonet Home Page
Cryonet is the primary mailing list used by cryonicists to communicate with each other and discuss the state of cryonics and cryonic suspension. The Cryonet Home Page, maintained by Kevin Q. Brown, is a valuable resource for finding information pertaining to all aspects of cryonics. To subscribe to the mailing list (Cryonet) itself, send email to

8. Microbial Analyser For Microbiology , Controlled Rate Freezers For Cryobiology
Microbial analyser for Microbiology , Controlled Rate Freezers for cryobiology made by SYLAB
Microbial Analyser for Microbiology , Controlled Rate Freezers for Cryobiology made by SY-LAB

9. Cryobiology (journal)
International Journal of Low Temperature Biology and Medicine. Published by the Society for cryobiology.

10. IDEAL Redirect Service
Cryopreservation Manual of the general principles of cryobiology, especially regarding the preservation of sperm and
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11. ScienceDirect - Cryobiology - List Of Issues
Similar pages Similar pages Similar pages cryobiology Information for Authorscryobiology. Information for Authors. International Journal Medicine. TheOfficial Journal of the Society for cryobiology. Subject Matter. The
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12. Society For Cryobiology
40th Annual Meeting, July 2731, 2003. No records available. you are here Home,Friday - February 14 - 2003. Welcome to the Society for cryobiology Website

13. Society For Cryobiology
Questions. Here is a list of contacts for questions you might have about cryobiology.Also try the cryobiology Message Bulletin Board. Plant cryobiology Contact

14. 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.

15. Helmholtz-Institute For Biomedical Engineering
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).

Research Groups Research Report 1999/2000
  • More information about the Institute
How to find the Institute

Staff members

... HIA

16. Ingenta: Publication Search Results
word in title cryobiology (in fax/ariel), 1. cryobiology current issueVol 45, Issue 3, 2002 all issues Vol 26, OCT 01 1989 Vol 45, 2002.

17. Chapter 12.2
Discusses the role of antifreeze proteins in freeze tolerance, from the a cryobiology course at the University of Calgary.
Freeze Tolerant Animals
For many animals that live in climates with extreme winter temperatures, the ability to survive freezing of body fluids is a necessary part of their existance. Natural freeze tolerance occurs in aquatic animals such as polar fishes and intertidal invertebrates, terrestrial amphibians and reptiles, and various polar and temperature insects. Various strategies have been worked out by these disparate animals to withstand the rigours associated with ice formation at low temperatures.
Freeze Tolerance in Amphibians and Reptiles
There are many examples of lower vertebrates that hibernate in temperature regions where ice growth in the extracellular fluid is tolerated within certain limits. For example, the wood frog, Rana sylvatica, is capable of withstanding temperatures as low as -8°C, with 65% of its body water converted to ice, or at temperatures of -2.5°C for periods of up to 2 weeks. Ice formation of this magnitude causes the cessation of all muscle movements (heart, breathing, vasoconstriction, skeletal), the onset of ischemia, and large changes in the volume of cells and organs. Other terrestrial frogs and some turtles display similarly advanced freeze tolerance while there are also many other reptiles and amphibians that are able to withstand short, mild freezing exposures typical of overnight frosts. There are several factors that influence the ability of a vertebrate to survive extracellular ice formation (there are no examples of vertebrates that can withstand intracellular ice formation).

18. Cryobiology Aachen
An elaborate set of pages with a great deal of general and technical information from Ingo Heschel at the HelmholtzInstitute for Biomedical Engineering at the Aachen University of Technology.
Cryobiology Collagen Based Biomaterials
These pages are not updated any more - Please visit me now at: Matricel GmbH
Ingo Heschel
E-Mail: Links: Helmholtz-Institute for Biomedical Engineering

19. Cellular Cryobiology And Anhydrobiology - Physical Stresses In Cells At Low Temp
Cellular cryobiology and anhydrobiology. In this case, freezing damage and desiccationdamage are similar and cryobiology and anhydrobiology overlap.
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.
  • Introduction
  • Avoiding intracellular ice formation
    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.

20. Biothermal Sciences Laboratory, U. Of Illinois At Chicago
Research on cryobiology, heat shock, and fever.

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