Studying the relationship between advanced oxidative stress of protein and uterine disturbance in dairy cows
Keywords:protein oxidation, merits, sub clinical merits
The study was conducted on 100 dairy cows in Tag-Alnahrain station, located in Al-Qadysia province, post parturition (after 40-60) days after calving. The aim of the study was to test the relationship between oxidative stress, particularly protein oxidation, and uterine health during the puerperium. The cows are divided into four groups according to intense clinical sighs of merit. In order to distinguish between degrees of inflammation, in this study, the cutoff value of PMN %. was set at 8% to distinguish between degrees of inflammation. The group (H) was (54). The SCE group consisted of 22 cows infected with subclinical endometritis, the EM1 group consisted of 11 cows infected with clinical endometritis Grade 1, and the EM2 group consisted of 13 cows infected with clinical endometriosis Grade 2. The advanced oxidation protein product (AOPP) was estimated in plasma and vaginal mucus discharges by using a commercial laboratory method to detect the dityrosin formation, which is the major content of AOPP. AOPP, a good marker of protein oxidation, was visualised by western blot,. The study demonstrated that there was an increase in plasma AOPP in the EM2 group with a significant value of p 0.01.The study also showed a significantly increased concentration of AOPP in vaginal mucus discharges in the group of animals infected with (SCE). The study clarified that there was an increase in neutrophil point age of more than 8% in vaginal mucus discharge after collecting mucus by metrecheek in the (EM1) group with a significant value of p≤0.0l while it was significantly(p≤0.01) in uterine mucus collected by cytobrush.
How to Cite
All articles are published under a Creative Commons License and will be directed to the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial (CC BY NC).
The Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial License (CC BY NC)permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited and is not used for commercial purposes.
Use by non-commercial users
For non-commercial and non-promotional purposes individual users may access, download, copy, display and redistribute the articles to colleagues, as well as adapt, translate, text- and data-mine the content subject to the following conditions:
- The authors' moral rights are not compromised. These rights include the right of "paternity" (also known as "attribution" - the right for the author to be identified as such) and "integrity" (the right for the author not to have the work altered in such a way that the author's reputation, or integrity may be impugned).
- Where content in the article is identified as belonging to a third party, it is the obligation of the user to ensure that any reuse complies with the copyright policies of the owner of that content.
- If article content is copied, downloaded, or otherwise reused for non-commercial research and education purposes, a link to the appropriate bibliographic citation (authors, journal, article title, volume, issue, page numbers, DOI and the link to the definitive published version on FSP website) should be maintained.
- Copyright notices and disclaimers must not be deleted.
- Any translations, for which a prior translation agreement with FSP has not been agreed, must prominently display the statement: "This is an unofficial translation of an article that appeared in a FSP publication. The publisher has not endorsed this translation."
Use by commercial "for-profit" organizations
Use of FSP Open Access articles for commercial, promotional, or marketing purposes requires further explicit permission from FSP (email@example.com) and will be subject to a fee.
Commercial purposes include:
Copying or downloading of articles, or linking to such articles for further redistribution, sale or licensing; Copying, downloading or posting by a site or service that incorporates advertising with such content; The inclusion, or incorporation of article content in other works, or services (other than normal quotations with an appropriate citation) that is then available for sale or licensing, for a fee (for example, a compilation produced for marketing purposes, inclusion in a sales pack); Use of article content (other than normal quotations with appropriate citation) by for-profit organizations for promotional purposes; Linking to article content in e-mails redistributed for promotional, marketing or educational purposes; Use for the purposes of monetary reward by means of sale, resale, license, loan, transfer or other form of commercial exploitation such as marketing products; Print reprints of articles can be purchased from firstname.lastname@example.org.
- No special permission is required to reuse all, or part of article published by JKAS, including figures and tables for non-commercial purposes.
- Any part of the article may be reused, non-commercial purposes, without permission provided that the original article is clearly cited.
- Reuse of an article does not imply endorsement by the authors, JKAS