Papers by Author: Chang Jiang Pan

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Authors: Jia Ju Tang, Jin Wang, Chang Jiang Pan, Ya Jun Weng, Nan Huang
Abstract: Three kinds of curcumin-loaded films (3wt%, 5wt%, 8wt%) were prepared using poly(lactic acid-co-glycol acid (PLGA) as the carrier of curcumin, and studied. The result of Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FTIR) and X-ray electron spectroscopy (XPS) show that the curcumin is dispersed in the PLGA films. High performance liquid chromatography (HPLC) analysis suggests that the release of curcumin can last 22-43 days. A fewer number of adhered and activated platelets are observed on the curcumin-loaded PLGA films. The activated partial thromboplastin time (APTT) increases for all curcumin-loaded films.
Authors: Jin Wang, Jia Ju Tang, Ling Ren, Chang Jiang Pan, Nan Huang
Abstract: Rapamycin/curcumin co-loaded and rapamycin-loaded poly(lactide-co-glycolide)(PLGA) films were prepared by a casting method. The components of different drug-loaded films were analyzed by Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FTIR), and the major peaks of rapacymin and curcumin were both observed in these films. Compared to the rapamycin-loaded film, the results of in vitro platelet adhesion tests show that the number of adhered platelets reduce, and few aggregated and activated platelets are observed. The APTTs (activated partial thromboplastin time) of rapamycin/curcumin co-loaded films is nearly 6 seconds longer than for the rapamycin-loaded PLGA films. All results indicate that curcumin may suppress thrombosis activated by rapamycinloaded film, and improve the anticoagulative property. The results of alamar blue indicate that the rapamycin/curcumin co-loaded film has better antiproliferation effect than 316 stainless steel (SS).
Authors: Chang Jiang Pan, Jin Wang, H. Sun, Nan Huang
Abstract: In this paper, polyethylene glycol (PEG) of various different molecular weights was grafted onto PET films using plasma surface grafting modification. The surface structure of PEG-grafted PET films was analyzed by attenuated total reflection Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (ATR-FTIR) and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy (XPS), suggesting that the surface structure and composition of PET films changes due to the presence of PEG. Blood compatibility was characterized by in vitro platelet adhesion experiments and coagulation factors. The tests of platelet adhesion and coagulation factors in vitro suggest that PEG grafted onto polymer surfaces can improve the blood compatibility of PET films remarkably. The modified PET films were pre-coated with albumin and fibrinogen respectively; platelet adhesion tests in vitro then indicated that samples pre-coated with albumin have better blood compatibility than with fibrinogen, resulting in the conclusion that the albumin can improve blood compatibility. The contact angle of PEG-grafted films was measured by the sessile drop method and the surface free energy and interface free energy were induced. It is indicated that the PEG-grafted PET films have the characteristic of preferentially adsorbing albumin.
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