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eBook Membrane Receptors and Enzymes as Targets of Insecticidal Action download

by J. Marshall Clark,Fumio Matsumura

eBook Membrane Receptors and Enzymes as Targets of Insecticidal Action download ISBN: 0306422395
Author: J. Marshall Clark,Fumio Matsumura
Publisher: Springer; 1 edition (May 31, 1986)
Language: English
Pages: 266
ePub: 1598 kb
Fb2: 1259 kb
Rating: 4.8
Other formats: docx rtf rtf mobi
Category: Math Sciences
Subcategory: Biological Sciences

Authors: Clark, J. Marshall, Matsumura, Fumio. One of the fundamental concepts of toxicology is that chemicals act at selective receptors and that such interactions result in phar­ macologic responses which, depending on dose, mayor may not result in toxicity

Authors: Clark, J. Softcover 86,99 €. price for Russian Federation (gross). One of the fundamental concepts of toxicology is that chemicals act at selective receptors and that such interactions result in phar­ macologic responses which, depending on dose, mayor may not result in toxicity. For us to understand how insecticides produce their toxic effects, we must first understand their molecular interactions with their target receptors. With this in mind, we organized a symposium which was given in conjunction with the XVII International Congress of Entomology in Hamburg on August 21, 1984.

One of the fundamental concepts of toxicology is that chemicals act at selective receptors and that such interactions result in phar- macologic responses which, depending on dose, mayor may not result in toxicity.

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Marshall Clark, Fumio Matsumura.

Описание: The volume which resulted from this symposium, -Membranes Receptors and Enzymes as Targets of Insecticidal Action-, details a number of bio- chemical modes of action of insecticides on the insect nervous system.

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John Marshall Clark, Fumio Matsumura. Abstract The biochemical process by which various pyrethroid insecticides affect membrane-bound ATPase activities of the squid nervous system was examined. Of the five ATP-hydrolyzing systems tested. More).

Membrane receptors and enzymes as targets of insecticidal action Close. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Are you sure you want to remove Membrane receptors and enzymes as targets of insecticidal action from your list? Membrane receptors and enzymes as targets of insecticidal action. Published 1986 by Plenum Press in New York. Includes bibliographies and index.

Recent reports indicate the existence of breast cancer cells expressing very high levels of the Arylhydrocarbon receptor (AhR), a ubiquitous intracellular receptor best known for mediating toxic action of dioxin and related pollutants. Diflubenzuron (DIMILIN) is a powerful insecticidal chemical which has been known for many years to inhibit chitin synthesis in vivo in insects and related arthropod species. However, its action mechanism has remained unresolved partly because of its inaction on any of the enzymes involved in chitin synthesis in vitro View.

One of the fundamental concepts of toxicology is that chemicals act at selective receptors and that such interactions result in phar­ macologic responses which, depending on dose, mayor may not result in toxicity. For us to understand how insecticides produce their toxic effects, we must first understand their molecular interactions with their target receptors. With this in mind, we organized a symposium which was given in conjunction with the XVII International Congress of Entomology in Hamburg on August 21, 1984. The goal of this symposium was to bring together researchers with a wide range of expertise who shared a common interest in the action of insecticides on the insect nervous system. It was decided to restrict the scope of the symposium so that selected topics could be discussed in greater depth. The volume which resulted from this symposium, -Membranes Receptors and Enzymes as Targets of Insecticidal Action-, details a number of bio­ chemical modes of action of insecticides on the insect nervous system. The volume is divided into two sections; the first dealing with the action of insecticides on the GABA-ch1oride channel complex. This section evolves from a discussion of the symptoms of cyclodiene toxicity presented by Dr. D. E. Woolley, to the structure-activity relationships and pharmacology of the channel complex and is concluded with the extremely interesting work of Dr. C. C. Wang on the action(s) of avermectin at this receptor.