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Tentative drug may allow B cells to survive and Lymphoma cells to die

A drug apparently deprived non-Hodgkin of their capability to live for a long time and multiply swiftly. This was claimed by a study conducted in the department of Microbiology  Immunology at the University of Rochester Medical Center.

To function normally, the cells that make up bodily tissues should apparently decide when to split and multiply and when to die. Cell death apparently curb the human cell population as compensation to growth, and billions of cells ought to die every year just to keep the amount constant. Cell growth and death may vigilantly be synchronized by signaling networks, which both may promote and discourage survival. Tumor may result when this counterpoise may incorrectly move too far in favor of growth.
 
 

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