This systematic review and meta-analysis assesses decision aids in the context of patients considering post-mastectomy breast reconstruction. and NOTE: An updated Read Me file was added to this data set on May 24, 2018 replacing the original.
Berlin NL, Tandon VJ, Hawley ST, et al. Feasibility and Efficacy of Decision Aids to Improve Decision Making for Postmastectomy Breast Reconstruction: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. Med Decis Making. 2019;39(1):5–20. https://doi.org/10.1177/0272989X18803879
The dataset represents the complete, reproducible search strategies for all literature databases searched during the systematic review. The Endnote file and the Endnote import files contain all citations considered for inclusion in the review.
The research adheres to PRISMA-HARM recommendations for systematic reviews. The reproducible search strategies for all databases, the citation export files from all databases, and the eligibility screening decisions are included in the dataset.
The dataset represents the complete search strategies for all literature databases searched during the systematic review. The Endnote and Excel files of all citations considered for inclusion in the review are also included.
The dataset includes the reproducible search strategies for all literature databases searched during the review, the key articles used to generate relevant search terms and test the effectiveness of the searches, the Endnote library that has all citations considered for inclusion, a flow chart describing the screening process, and the screening forms used for inclusion and exclusion.
Bennett K, Berlin N, MacEachern MP, Buchman S, Vercler C. (2018). The ethical and professional use of social media in surgery - A systematic review of the literature. Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, 142(3), 388e-398e. PMID: 30148789.
The search data supports a literature review project on lifestyle therapies for the management of atrial fibrillation. The data included in the dataset are the reproducible search strategies (in docx) and the exported results of all citations from all databases (txt and ris files). These searches and exported result files contain all citations originating from the database searches that were considered for inclusion.
Abdul-Aziz AA, Altawil M, Lyon A, MacEachern M, Richardson CR, Rubenfire M, Pelosi F Jr, Jackson EA. Lifestyle Therapy for the Management of Atrial Fibrillation. Am J Cardiol. 2018 May 1;121(9):1112-1117. doi: 10.1016/j.amjcard.2018.01.023. PubMed PMID: 29650239. and https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/29650239
This data is a subset of that originally produced as part of an effort to characterize GnRH neuron activity during prepubertal development in control and PNA mice and investigate the potential influences of sex and PNA treatment on this process (1). It was later used in (2) to further investigate the firing patterns of GnRH neurons in these categories of mice and determine how these patterns might differ based on age and treatment condition.
The data files can be opened and examined using Wavemetric's Igor Pro software. Code used to further examine and visualize the data can be found at https://gitlab.com/um-mip/mc-project-code.
This research was supported by National Institute of Health/Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development R01 HD34860 and P50 HD28934.
(1) Dulka EA, Moenter SM. Prepubertal development of gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) neuron activity is altered by sex, age and prenatal androgen exposure. Endocrinology 2017; 158:3941-3953
(2) Penix JJ, DeFazio RA, Dulka EA, Schnell S, Moenter SM. Firing patterns of gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) neurons are sculpted by their biology. Pending.
Dulka EA, Moenter SM. Prepubertal development of gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) neuron activity is altered by sex, age and prenatal androgen exposure. Endocrinology 2017; 158:3941-3953 and Penix JJ, DeFazio RA, Dulka EA, Schnell S, Moenter SM. Firing patterns of gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) neurons are sculpted by their biology. Pending.
Craniosynostosis is the premature fusion of cranial bones. The goal of this study was to determine if delivery of recombinant tissue nonspecific alkaline phosphatase (TNAP) could prevent or diminish the severity of craniosynostosis in a C57BL/6 FGFR2C342Y/+ model of neonatal onset craniosynostosis or a BALB/c FGFR2C342Y/+ model of postnatal onset craniosynostosis. Mice were injected with a lentivirus encoding a mineral targeted form of TNAP immediately after birth. Cranial bone fusion as well as cranial bone volume, mineral content and density were assessed by micro computed tomography. Craniofacial shape was measured with calipers., Alkaline phosphatase, alanine amino transferase (ALT) and aspartate amino transferase (AST) activity levels were measured in serum. Neonatal delivery of TNAP diminished craniosynostosis severity from 94% suture obliteration in vehicle treated mice to 67% suture obliteration in treated mice, p<0.02) and the incidence of malocclusion from 82.4% to 34.7% (p<0.03), with no effect on cranial bone in C57BL/6 FGFR2C342Y/+ mice. In contrast, treatment with TNAP improved cranial bone volume (p< 0.01), density (p< 0.01) and mineral content (p< 0.01) but had no effect on craniosynostosis or malocclusion in BALB/c FGFR2C342Y/+ mice. , These results indicate that post-natal recombinant TNAP enzyme therapy diminishes craniosynostosis severity in the C57BL/6 FGFR2C342Y/+ neonatal onset mouse model of Crouzon syndrome, and that effects of exogenous TNAP are genetic background dependent., and Included in this collection is one set of images representing the C57BL/6 FGFR2C342Y/+ model of neonatal onset craniosynostosis, and one for the BALB/c FGFR2C342Y/+ model of postnatal onset craniosynostosis
Crouzon FGFR2-C342Y/+ and wild type littermate pups on a C57BL/6 congenic background were injected with lentivirus expressing recombinant TNAP enzyme or phosphate buffered saline shortly after birth. Mice were euthanized 3 weeks after birth for analyses.
Data include variables used to run mixed effects models examining the association between the nose/throat microbiome and influenza virus infection. Certain individual participant data have been excluded due to identifiability concerns. Data also include the oligotype count table and taxonomic classifications. and Curation Notes: Readme updated Nov. 29, 2018 with context for oligotype and taxonomy files, and citation to associated article.
Lee KH, Gordon A, Shedden K, Kuan G, Ng S, Balmaseda A, Foxman B. The respiratory microbiome and susceptibility to influenza virus infection. PloS One. 2019;14:e0207898. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0207898