Animal Cell Culture and Production of Biologicals

Proceedings of the Third Annual Meeting of the Japanese Association for Animal Cell Technology, held in Kyoto, December 11–13, 1990

  • Ryuzo Sasaki
  • Koji Ikura

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xi
  2. Control of Animal Cell Growth

  3. New Cell Lines

    1. S. Jallat, F. Perraud, W. Dalemans, A. Balland, T. Faure, P. Meulien et al.
      Pages 11-19
    2. Tatsuhiro Hisatsune, Ken-Ichi Nishijima, Yuji Minai, Atsushi Enomoto, Shuichi Kaminogawa
      Pages 21-26
  4. Cell Structure System Including Serum-Free Culture

    1. A. Venkataraman, J. Anjani Kumari, P. S. R. Babu, T. Panda
      Pages 47-52
    2. George Avgerinos, Sean Downing, Beth Gefre, Harvey Freedman, Christina Pelletier
      Pages 53-60
    3. Wei-Shou Hu, Scott L. Nyberg, Russell A. Shatford, William D. Payne, Frank B. Cerra
      Pages 75-80
    4. H. R. Kim, B. H. Chung, C. H. Kim, I. S. Chung
      Pages 81-85
    5. S. Manabe, M. Umeda, A. Kono, I. Togo, S. Fukada, K. Yamaguchi
      Pages 87-94
    6. N. Shiragami, Y. Ohira, H. Unno
      Pages 121-126
    7. Yasuyuki Sakai, Motoyuki Suzuki
      Pages 127-134
    8. B. Bugarski, G. Vunjak, G. Jovanovic, K. Cuperlovic, M. F. Goosen
      Pages 135-140
    9. A. Mizrahi, A. Lazar
      Pages 159-180

About this book


In the past two decades, the importance of animal cell technology has increased enormously. First, useful proteins can be produced by cultured animal cells, in which the desired product can be modified and organized so as to retain its biological function. Second, studies of cultured cells can provide information needed to understand molecular mechanisms that govern what happens in tissues, organs, and even entire organisms. For this second purpose, biochemists and molecular biologists may need a large number of such cells. Third, cultured cells can be used instead of tissues and organs clinically. The Third Annual Meeting of the Japanese Association for Animal Cell Technology (JAACT), at which participants from abroad were warmly welcomed, was held in Kyoto on December 11-13, 1990. It was organized around the idea of providing a place for the review of much new data on such applications of cultured cells and for exchanges of the views of the participants about progress in the field. This volume, divided into seven sections, contains the proceedings of the meeting. The first section reviews the molecular basis of the control of animal cell growth. In the following sections, physicochemical and biochemical factors for cell growth and production of biologicals, cell culture systems including serum-free culture, new cell lines, specific products and their characteristics, and in vitro assays for toxic, carcinogenic, and pharmacological effects are taken up in their tum.


cell cell culture

Editors and affiliations

  • Ryuzo Sasaki
    • 1
  • Koji Ikura
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Food Science and Technology, Faculty of AgricultureKyoto UniversityKyotoJapan

Bibliographic information

  • DOI
  • Copyright Information Kluwer Academic Publishers 1991
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-94-010-5572-7
  • Online ISBN 978-94-011-3550-4
  • About this book
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