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Cited by 3 publications
(3 citation statements)
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References 7 publications
(9 reference statements)
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“…24 Capri et al also argued that the biological age but not the chronological age of liver grafts would be essential for the outcomes after liver transplantation. 25 In this study, the beneficial effect of high muscularity appeared more strongly in the older population ( Figure 5), which seems to be consistent with a previous study demonstrating that the variance of biological age becomes greater with chronological age. 26 Moreover, the graft survival rate of high muscularity older male donors was almost comparable with that of younger donors.…”
Section: Postoperative Parameterssupporting
confidence: 93%
See 1 more Smart Citation
“…24 Capri et al also argued that the biological age but not the chronological age of liver grafts would be essential for the outcomes after liver transplantation. 25 In this study, the beneficial effect of high muscularity appeared more strongly in the older population ( Figure 5), which seems to be consistent with a previous study demonstrating that the variance of biological age becomes greater with chronological age. 26 Moreover, the graft survival rate of high muscularity older male donors was almost comparable with that of younger donors.…”
Section: Postoperative Parameterssupporting
confidence: 93%
“…In the field of public health and preventive medicine, the gap between biological and chronological ages has already been a matter of debate and biological age is now thought to be a more reliable marker of patients' health status than chronological age 24 . Capri et al also argued that the biological age but not the chronological age of liver grafts would be essential for the outcomes after liver transplantation 25 . In this study, the beneficial effect of high muscularity appeared more strongly in the older population (Figure 5), which seems to be consistent with a previous study demonstrating that the variance of biological age becomes greater with chronological age 26 .…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…This data indicates that the aging phenotype is more easily transmitted than the younger phenotype, at least in the case of liver transplantation [ 104 ]. Numerous studies have shown that the biological and chronological age of a person does not have to match, as well as that the biological and chronological age of the liver can be different [ 127 ]. This fact provides less restrictions when choosing the donor and the recipient, but prior extensive tests are necessary.…”
Section: Liver Diseases and Agingmentioning
confidence: 99%