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International Scientific Research on Noninvasive
Prenatal DNA Testing on Maternal Blood

  1. Kaiser, Jocelyn (2005) PRENATAL DIAGNOSIS: An Eariler Look At Baby's Genes. Science. 309: 1476-1478.
     
  2. Rijnders et al. (2004) Clinical Applications of Cell-Free Fetal DNA From Maternal Plasma. Obstetrics & Gynecology 103:157-164.
     
  3. Farideh et al. (2002) Cell-free fetal DNA and intact fetal cells in maternal blood circulation: implications for first and second trimester noninvasive prenatal diagnosis. Hum. Reprod. Update 8:493-500
     
  4. Helene et al. (2002) Culture of fetal cells from maternal blood for prenatal diagnosis. Hum. Reprod. Update 8:523-527
     
  5. Pertl, Barbara and Bianchi, Diana (2001) Fetal DNA in Maternal Plasma: Emerging Clinical Applications. Obstetrics & Gynecology 98:483-490.
     
  6. Al-Yatama et al. (2001) Detection of Y chromosome-specific DNA in plasma and urine of pregnant women using nested polymerase chain reaction. Prenat. Diagn. 21:339-402
     
  7. Prieto et al. (2001) Optimization of nucleated red blood cell (NRBC) recovery from maternal blood collected using both layers of a double density gradient. Prenat Diagn. 21:187-193.
     
  8. Lo D (2000) Fetal DNA in maternal plasma: biology and diagnostic applications. Clin. Chem. 46:1903-1906.
     
  9. Perl et al. (2000) Detection of male and female fetal DNA in maternal plasma by multiplex fluorescent polymerase chain reaction amplification of short tandem repeats. Hum. Genet. 106:45-49.
     
  10. Chiesa et al. (1999) Detection of foetal cells in maternal blood and prenatal sex determination by in situ hybridization. Procedure verification. Genetic Analysis: Biomolecular Engineering 15:41-45.
     
  11. De Alba et al. (1999) Prenatal diagnosis on fetal cells obtained from maternal peripheral blood: report of 66 cases. Prenat. Diagn. 19:934-940
     
  12. Troeger et al. (1999) Approximately half of the erythroblasts in maternal blood are of fetal origin. Mol. Hum. Reprod. 5:1162-1165.
     
  13. Gaenshirt et al. (1998) Enrichment of fetal nucleated red blood cells from the maternal circulation for prenatal diagnosis: experiences with triple density gradient and MACS based on more than 600 cases. Fetal Diagn. Ther. 13:276-286.
     
  14. Holzgreve et al. (1998) Prenatal diagnosis using fetal cells enriched from maternal blood. Croat Med J. 39:115-120.
     
  15. Lo et al. (1998) Quantitative analysis of fetal DNA in maternal plasma and serum: implications for noninvasive prenatal diagnosis. Am. J. Hum. Genet. 62:768-775.
     
  16. Watanabe et al. (1998) Prenatal diagnosis of ornithine transcarbamylase deficiency by using a single nucleated erythrocyte from maternal blood. Hum. Genet. 102:611-615
     
  17. Campagnoli et al. (1997) Noninvasive prenatal Diagnosis. Use of density gradient centrifugation, magnetically activated cell sorting and in situ hybridization. J. Repr. Med. 42:193-199.
     
  18. Bianchi et al. (1996) Male fetus progenitor cells persist on maternal blood for as long as 27 years postpartum. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 93:705-708
     
  19. Cheung et al. (1996) Prenatal diagnosis of sickle cells anaemia and thalassaemia by analysis of fetal cells in maternal blood. Nature Genetics 14:264-268.
     
  20. Sekizawa et al. (1996) Prenatal Diagnosis of Duchenne muscular dystrophy using a single nucleated erythrocyte in maternal blood. Neurology 46:1350-1353.
     
  21. Busch et al. (1994) Enrichment of fetal cells from maternal blood by high gradient magnetic cell sorting (double MACS) for PCR-based genetic analysis. Prenat. Dign. 14:1129-1140.
     
  22. Gaenshirt-Ahlert et al. (1993) Detection of fetal trisomies 21 and 18 from maternal blood using triple gradient and magnetic cell sorting. Am. J. Repr. Immun. 30:194-201.
     
  23. Bianchi et al. (1990) Isolation of fetal DNA from nucleated erythrocytes in maternal blood. Proc. Natl .Acad. Sci. 87:3279-3283.
     
  24. Lo et al. (1990) Detection of single-copy of fetal DNA sequence from maternal blood. Lancet 335:1463-1464

 

 
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