7 edition of Molecular Sensors for Cardiovascular Homeostasis found in the catalog.
May 15, 2007
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||216|
The molecular activities of the exchangers and uniporters responsible for the cycling of H +, Na +, K + and Ca 2+ across the inner membrane of mitochondria have primarily been distinguished by. the major control systems for regulating homeostasis (Tortora and Anagnostakos, ) (Fig 2). The endocrine system consists of a series of glands that secrete chemical regulators (hormones). The nervous system can detect deviation from the body’s normal equilibrium (state of homeostasis) and sends messages to the affected organ to.
The cardiovascular system helps maintain homeostasis by continually supplying the central nervous system--the brain and spinal cord--with oxygen and glucose. Brain cells start dying after just one minute without oxygen. The brain is the control . This book brings together current knowledge of the molecular basis of metal homeostasis and detoxification in various eukaryotic model systems, including yeasts, plants, and mammals. It focuses on the cellular systems controlling metal transport, intracellular distribution, and immobilization as well as on systems regulating metal-dependent.
Cardiovascular immunology is a newly emerging research area, investigating the crosstalk between the cardiovascular and the immune system. This crosstalk is evident through (1) crucial immunological capacities and functions of cardiovascular cell types, including cardiomyocytes, fibroblasts, endothelial cells, pericytes and cardiac resident macrophages, (2) the impact of aberrant Manufacturer: Springer. The first was a sensor that recognizes the stimulus. This is some kind of an input, coming into the body. This is called an afferent path. It's an inward path to the body. A sensor detects that specific signal and then sends that information to the integration center, the second component in .
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Molecular Sensors for Cardiovascular Homeostasis reveals state-of-the-science of several newly discovered ion channel families and their role in the pathogenesis of cardiovascular diseases. This work offers comprehensive and up-to-date information for a deeper understanding of the relationship between macro- and micro-environments, ion channels.
TRP channels as molecular sensors of physical stimuli / Roger G. O'Neill TRPV1 in Molecular Sensors for Cardiovascular Homeostasis book cardiovascular control: discerning the C-fiber afferent pathway / Michael C. Andersen, Mark W. Doyle, Timothy W. Bailey, and Young-Ho Jin TRPV1 as a molecular transducer for salt and water homeostasis / Donna H.
Wang and Jeffrey R. Sachs Molecular Sensors for Cardiovascular Homeostasis Donna H. Wang, MD, FAHA, FAAN These molecules including cell membrane proteins and ion channels are intimately involved in a variety of sensory pathways and respond to environmental stimuli, including altered temperature, pH, mechanical and osmotic stress, intra- and extracellular messengers, as.
Molecular Sensors for Cardiovascular Homeostasis is essential reading for neuroscientists, molecular biologists, cardiovascular researchers, electrophysiologists, cardiologists, pathologists, neurosurgeons, and researchers and students interested in biomedical engineering, nanotechnology, and design and development of medical devices.
Wang, Molecular Sensors for Cardiovascular Homeostasis, Buch, Bücher schnell und portofrei Beachten Sie bitte die aktuellen Informationen unseres Partners DHL zu Liefereinschränkungen im Ausland. Cellular and Molecular Pathobiology of Cardiovascular Disease focuses on the pathophysiology of common cardiovascular disease in the context of its underlying mechanisms and molecular book has been developed from the editors' experiences teaching an advanced cardiovascular pathology course for PhD trainees in the biomedical sciences, and trainees in.
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This text/DVD package is ideally suited for training courses for cardiologists and radiologists seeking certification to perform and interpret cardiovascular MRI (CMR) examinations. The authors present 37 lectures that. Intractable cardiovascular diseases are leading causes of mortality around the world.
Adult mammalian hearts have poor regenerative capacity and are not capable of self-repair after injury. Recent studies of cell-free therapeutics such as those designed to stimulate endogenous cardiac regeneration have uncovered new feasible therapeutic avenues for cardiac repair.
Cholesterol is an essential molecule that exerts pleiotropic actions. Although its presence is vital to the cell, its excess can be harmful and, therefore, sustaining cholesterol homeostasis is crucial to maintaining proper cellular functioning.
It is well documented that high plasma cholesterol concentration increases the risk of atherosclerotic heart disease. Abstract. The sensory systems of higher organisms utilize ion channels to transduce sensory stimuli into electrical signals.
The sensory channels are either directly activated, such as observed for some mechanically sensitive channels (e.g., in touch), or indirectly activated by chemical components of a transduction pathways, such as observed for phototransduction and other pathways.
1,2. Homeostasis is regulated by negative feedback loops and, much less frequently, by positive feedback loops. Both have the same components of a stimulus, sensor, control center, and effector; however, negative feedback loops work to prevent an excessive response to the stimulus, whereas positive feedback loops intensify the response until an end.
Liver X receptors α (LXRα) and β (LXRβ) are essential for protection against cardiovascular diseases. LXRs are members of the nuclear receptor superfamily of DNA-binding transcription factors and act as sensors of cholesterol homeostasis. Cardiovascular Homeostasis Homeostasis is the regulation of an internal environment in order to maintain stability.
The preeminent French physiologist Claude Bernard introduced the notion that the blood (and lymph fluid), which bathe all mammalian tissues, constitute the milieu interne or internal milieu of the greater organism. Cardiovascular homeostasis is essential for our survival and the maintenance of blood perfusion and oxygenation of our vital organs.
During stressful hemodynamic and metabolic states such as blood loss, severe hypoxia, ischemia, acidosis, our autonomic sympathetic and parasympathetic nervous systems are reflexly regulated and exert powerful circulatory and respiratory adjustments to.
Homeostasis in the Cardiovascular System: The definition of homeostasis is quite straightforward: the tendency towards maintaining a stable r, to maintain homeostasis, every system in our body has a role. The role of the cardiovascular system in maintaining homeostasis.
Besides serving as pain sensors during myocardial ischemia or infarction, cardiac sympathetic afferents trigger sympathoexcitation (Malliani et al., ; Minisi and Thames, ), and there is evidence to support their contribution to the detrimental sympathetic activation associated with cardiovascular disease states (Wang and Ma, ; Wu et.
Homeostasis is disturbed if the cardiovascular or lymphatic systems are not functioning correctly. Our skin, bones, muscles, lungs, digestive tract, and nervous, endocrine, lymphatic, urinary and reproductive systems use the cardiovascular system as its "road" or "highway" as far as distribution of things such as nutrients, oxygen, waste.
Homeostasis refers to maintaining internal conditions in a steady state. Homeostats are physiological mechanisms that keep internal variables within normal ranges. The homeostat that controls blood glucose concentration involves pancreatic beta cells, which secrete.
Molecular Cell Review Intracellular Ca2+ Sensing: Its Role in Calcium Homeostasis and Signaling Rafaela Bagur1 and Gyo¨rgy Hajno´czky1,* 1MitoCare Center for Mitochondrial Imaging Research and Diagnostics and Department of Pathology, Anatomy and Cell Biology, Thomas Jefferson University, Philadelphia, PAUSA *Correspondence: [email protected] Wang DH, Sachs J.
TRPV1 as molecular transducer for salt and water homeostasis. In: Wang DH, editor. Molecular Sensors for Cardiovascular Homeostasis. Springer Science & Business Media; New York: pp. [E_book] Molecular Sensors for Cardiovascular Homeostasis. juyehere. FSc Biology Book2, CH 15, LEC 1, Concept Of Homeostasis.
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Homeostasis (and the Cell Membrane King) Report. Browse more videos. Playing next. Download Bacterial Cell Wall Homeostasis: Methods and Protocols (Methods in Molecular Biology).Original language: English (US) Title of host publication: Molecular Sensors for Cardiovascular Homeostasis: Publisher: Springer US: Pages: Number of pages.