Ciba Foundation Symposium - Adrenergic Mechanisms by with J.R. Vane Edited by G.E.W. Wolstenholme & Maeve

By with J.R. Vane Edited by G.E.W. Wolstenholme & Maeve O'Connor

Chapter 1 starting handle (pages 1–5): Sir Henry Dale
Chapter 2 Formation of Adrenergic Transmitters (pages 6–16): H. J. Schumann
Chapter three Formation of Adrenaline and Noradrenaline (pages 17–27): Norman Kirshner
Chapter four The destiny of Adrenaline and Noradrenaline (pages 27–39): Julius Axelrod
Chapter five 3?Methoxy?4?Hydroxymandelic Acid Excretion in Phaeochromocytoma (pages 40–44): M. Sandler and C. R. J. Ruthven
Chapter 6 The Metabolism of [??14C](±)?Adrenaline within the Cat (pages 45–60): Norman Kirshner
Chapter 7 Chairman's commencing comments (pages 61–62): H. Blaschko
Chapter eight starting place, improvement and Distribution of Chromaffin Cells (pages 63–82): J. D. Boyd
Chapter nine The garage of Amines within the Chromaffin mobile (pages 83–99): Paul Hagen and Russell J. Barrnett
Chapter 10 a few Observations at the Synthesis and garage of Catechol Amines within the Adrenaline?Containing Cells of the Suprarenal Medulla (pages 100–102): A. Bertler, N. A. Hillarp and E. Rosengren
Chapter eleven telephone varieties of the Adrenal Medulla (pages 103–110): Olavi Eranko
Chapter 12 Chairman's establishing feedback (pages 111–115): J. H. Gaddum
Chapter thirteen liberate of Sympathetic Transmitter through Nerve Stimulation (pages 116–130): G. L. Brown
Chapter 14 Interference with the discharge of Transmitter in accordance with Nerve Stimulation (pages 131–147): W. A. Bain
Chapter 15 the consequences of Bretylium and Allied brokers on Adrenergic Neurones (pages 148–157): A. F. Green
Chapter sixteen The endurance of Adrenergic Nerve Conduction After TM IO or Bretylium within the Cat (pages 158–161): ok. A. Exley
Chapter 17 a few Pharmacological houses of Guanethidine (pages 162–172): H. J. Bein
Chapter 18 results of Adrenaline, Noradrenaline and Isopropylnoradrenaline in guy (pages 173–189): Jean Ginsburg and A. F. Cobbold
Chapter 19 results of Catechol Amines on Consecutive Vascular Sections (pages 190–200): Bjorn Folkow
Chapter 20 scientific results of substances which stop the discharge of Adrenergic Transmitter (pages 201–208): D. R. Laurence and M. L. Rosenheim
Chapter 21 Bretylium (pages 209–219): R. W. D. Turner
Chapter 22 Chairman's establishing comments: the concept that of Receptors (pages 220–222): H. O. Schild
Chapter 23 Relationships among Agonists, Antagonists and Receptor websites (pages 223–245): B. Belleau
Chapter 24 Receptors for Sympathomimetic Amines (pages 246–252): Robert F. Furchgott
Chapter 25 Sympathomimetic medicinal drugs and Their Receptors (pages 253–263): E. J. Ariens
Chapter 26 a variety of varieties of Receptors for Sympathomimetic medications (pages 264–274): E. J. Ariens
Chapter 27 Biophysical adjustments Produced via Adrenaline and Noradrenaline (pages 275–287): Edith Bulbring
Chapter 28 impact of Adrenaline on Depolarized gentle Muscle (pages 288–294): H. O. Schild
Chapter 29 The Relation of Adenosine?3?, 5??Phosphate to the motion of Catechol Amines (pages 295–304): E. W. Sutherland and T. W. Rall
Chapter 30 The motion of Adrenaline on Carbohydrate Metabolism in terms of a few of Its Pharmacodynamic results (pages 305–322): Lennart Lundholm and Ella Mohme?Lundholm
Chapter 31 Chairman's starting comments (pages 323–325): U. S. von Euler
Chapter 32 Tyramine and different Amines as Noradrenaline?Releasing elements (pages 326–336): J. H. Burn
Chapter 33 a few Observations at the results of Tyramine (pages 337–355): P. A. Nasmyth
Chapter 34 The activities of Sympathomimetic Amines on Tryptamine Receptors (pages 356–372): J. R. Vane
Chapter 35 The Depolarizing and blockading motion of Amphetamine within the Cat's more advantageous Cervical Ganglion (pages 373–381): H. Reinert
Chapter 36 Chairman's commencing feedback (pages 382–385): Marthe Vogt
Chapter 37 a few vital activities of Adrenaline and Noradrenaline whilst Administered into the Cerebral Ventricles (pages 386–392): Floyd R. Domer and W. Feldberg
Chapter 38 Intervention of an Adrenergic Mechanism in the course of mind Stem Reticular Activation (pages 393–409): P. Dell
Chapter 39 Electrophysiological proof in terms of the position of Adrenaline within the primary apprehensive process (pages 410–420): P. B. Bradley
Chapter forty The Passage of Catechol Amines during the Blood?Brain Barrier (pages 421–423): H. Weil?Malherbe
Chapter forty-one liberate of an Adrenaline?Like Substance via electric Stimulation of the mind Stem (pages 424–431): E. Marley
Chapter forty two at the Biochemistry and attainable features of Dopamine and Noradrenaline in mind (pages 432–439): Arvid Carlsson, Margit Lindqvist and Tor Magnusson
Chapter forty three Awakening activities of Derivatives of Phenylalanine (pages 440–445): T. L. Chrusciel
Chapter forty four scientific results of Amine Oxidase Inhibitors (pages 446–453): R. T. C. Pratt
Chapter forty five scientific effects with Monoamine Oxidase Inhibitors in Psychiatry (pages 454–462): Arno Voelkel
Chapter forty six brief verbal exchange: particular Antagonism of Dibenamine to Ergometrine (pages 463–465): H. Konzett
Chapter forty seven brief communique: Adrenergic Mechanisms in irritation (pages 466–468): D. A. Willoughby and W. G. Spector
Chapter forty eight Thermoregulation in child Animals (pages 469–471): R. E. Moore
Chapter forty nine Chairman's final feedback (page 472): J. H. Burn
Chapter 50 Chairman's beginning feedback (pages 473–480): H. Blaschko
Chapter fifty one brief communique: a few difficulties about the garage of Catechol Amines within the Adrenal Medulla (pages 481–501): N. A. Hillarp
Chapter fifty two brief verbal exchange: a brand new Adrenergic Mechanism (pages 502–537): J. H. Burn
Chapter fifty three Observations at the Localization of Noradrenaline in Homogenates of Dog's Hypothalamus (pages 539–543): T. L. Chrusciel
Chapter fifty four Synthesis of Catechol Amines within the Depleted mind (pages 544–587): H. Weil?Malherbe
Chapter fifty five Chairman's precis (pages 588–594): J. H. Gaddum

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226, 213. , and KIRSHNER, N. (1958). Circulation, 17, 366. HAGEN, P. (1956). /. Pharmacol. exp. , 116,26. A. (1959). Acta physiol. , 47, 271. HILLARP, N. , and NILSON, B. (1955). Nature (Lord), 176, 1032. , and MCLEAN, J. M. (1950). Acta physiol. , 21, 258. HOLLAND, W. , and SCHUMANN,H. J. (1956). Brit. /. , 11, 449. HOLTZ, P. (1939). Naturwissenschaften, 27, 724. HOLTZ,P. (1950). Klin. , 28, 145. (1955). Dtsch. med. , 80, 2. ,and BACHMANN, F. (1952). h’aturwissenschaften, 39, 116. , and WEZLER, E.

64, 309). He fed two rats on a synthetic diet for three days, then replaced the m-methionine by L-methionine tagged with 3H and I4C in the methyl group. After four days of ingestion of the doubly tagged methionine the rats were killed; choline and creatine were isolated from the total animal; adrenaline was isolated from the suprarenals after ddution with 70 mg. of (-)-adrenaline. Methods were devised to measure accurately the choline, creatine and adrenaline, and the I4C and 3H of the methyl group (or groups) only.

H. Bum and M. J. J. Phyriol. ), 144, 314)showed that the sensitivity of the vascular system to injected amines is determined to some extent by the amount of noradrenaline in the vessel walls, and that decreasing the stores with reserpine increased the sensitivity to noradrenaline-like substances. The results here show that dopa can have the opposite effect and reduce the sensitivity. The abolition of this change by the prior administration of a-methyldopa suggests that it is due to tachyphylaxis produced by the accumulation of dopamine and possibly noradrenaline in the vessel walls.

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