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4 edition of Drugs, biogenic amines and body temperature found in the catalog.

Drugs, biogenic amines and body temperature

proceedings of the third Symposium on the Pharmacology of Thermoregualtion, Banff, Alberta, 1976

by Symposium on the Pharmacology of Thermoregulation Banff, Alta. 1976.

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  • 21 Currently reading

Published by S. Karger in Basel, New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Body temperature -- Regulation -- Congresses.,
  • Biogenic amines -- Physioloical effect -- Congresses.,
  • Fever -- Chemotherapy -- Congresses.

  • Edition Notes

    Statemented., K[eith] E[dward] Cooper, P[eter] Lomax, E[duard] Schönbaum.
    ContributionsCooper, K. E., Lomax, Peter, 1928-, Schönbaum, E.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQP135 .S96 1976
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxx, 283 p. :
    Number of Pages283
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL4611189M
    ISBN 103805523955
    LC Control Number77374925

    Biogenic Amines / physiology* Body Temperature Regulation / drug effects* Brain Stem / physiology Fever / physiopathology Mammals Metals / pharmacology* Neurons / physiology Neurotransmitter Agents / . John P.M. Finberg, Ken Gillman, in International Review of Neurobiology, II Pharmacology of Tyramine. Tyramine (4-hydroxyphenethylamine, para-tyramine) is a substance widely found in nature, as it can be formed from the amino acid tyrosine by the action of the ubiquitous enzyme aromatic amino acid decarboxylase (AAADC).Because of its high sensitivity to oxidation by MAO, tyramine's.

    Methamphetamine is an amphetamine with central nervous system (CNS) stimulating activity. Methamphetamine acts by both facilitating the release of catecholamines, particularly noradrenaline, dopamine and serotonin, from nerve terminals in the brain and by inhibiting their leads to an increase in synaptic concentration of these neurotransmitters and results in increased stimulation. This chapter discusses the formation and degradation of biogenic amines, their occurrence in foods, their significance in food safety, their potential use as quality indicators, and the available methods for their determination. The main mechanism of biogenic formation is the decarboxylation of free amino acids by specific enzymes of microbial origin, which leads to the production of amines.

    Bruinvels J. Effect of noradrenaline, dopamine and 5-hydroxytryptamine on body temperature in the rat after intracisternal administration. Neuropharmacology. May; 9 (3)– Buxbaum DM, Yarbrough GG, Carter ME. Biogenic amines and narcotic effects. I.   Some of the Key Papers on the Cellular Effects of Addictive Drugs. Johnson and North, []: A classic paper demonstrating the disinhibitory effect of opioids on dopamine neurons.. Cruz et al., []: A current model explaining how the popular club drug GHB activates VTA neurons via its action on the GABA B receptor.. Maskos et al., []: An elegant study showing that in knockout .


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Drugs, biogenic amines and body temperature by Symposium on the Pharmacology of Thermoregulation Banff, Alta. 1976. Download PDF EPUB FB2

ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Proceedings of the Third Symposium on the Pharmacology of Thermoregulation, Banff, Alberta, September   Drugs, Biogenic Amines and Body Temperature: 3rd Symposium on The Pharmacology of Thermoregulation, Banff, Alta., September - International Symposium on the Pharmacology of Thermoregulation (Hardback) K.

Cooper (author)Pages: Drugs, biogenic amines and body temperature: proceedings of the third Symposium on the Pharmacology of Thermoregulation, Banff, Alberta, Author: K.

Biogenic amines are low molecular weight organic nitrogen compounds. They are formed by the decarboxylation of amino acids or by amination and transamination of aldehydes and ketones during normal metabolic processes in living cells and therefore are ubiquitous in animals, plants, microorganisms, and humans.

In food and beverages, they are formed by the enzymes of raw Cited by: 4. Country of Publication: Switzerland Publisher: Basel ; New York: Karger, Description: xx, p.: ill. Language: English ISBN:MeSH: Biogenic Amines/pharmacology*; Body Temperature Regulation/drug effects* Publication Type(s): Congresses Notes: Bibliography: p.

[] NLM ID: [Book]. The effect of cold-exposure on body temperature is another indicator of chlor- promazine action in mammals. For example, Paoletti et al. () have demonstrated that rats pretreated with 15 to 20 mg/kg of chlorpromazine and placed in the cold room at 4° are unable to regulate body temperature and die within a few hours at a temperature of 13°.

Biogenic amines (BAs) are low molecular weight organic bases. BAs occurring naturally in living organisms are responsible for a number of vital functions, including (in humans) secretion of gastric acids, controlling body temperature, differentiation and growth of cells, immune reactions, and brain activity.

However, if oversupplied with food, BAs may cause food poisoning and produce. The toxicological effects of biogenic amines increase when the mono- and diaminoxidase enzymes are deficient or drugs that inhibit these enzymes (pain reliever, stress, and depression drugs) are used.

Wenjie Liu, Herbert H. Hill Jr, in Comprehensive Analytical Chemistry, Biogenic Amines. Biogenic amines are a class of small molecules that are produced and metabolized in vivo, which play an important role in human pathology and physiology.

Biogenic amines have been found in a variety of foods, including seafood, fish, meat products, milk products, and some fermented products such.

However, at high concentrations, biogenic amines become toxic with very different symptoms according to the biogenic amine (Ladero et al.

For example, histamine can cause headaches, redness. Shows a CNS synapse representative of biogenic amines as neurotransmitters and the sites of action of amphetamine and methamphetamine.

Structures of both of these drugs resemble the biogenic amines. APA and MA (blue dots) enter the axonal terminals in different areas of the brain by a reuptake pump that normally transports biogenic amines (A).

This guidance represents the Food and Drug Administration’s (FDA’s) current thinking on this topic. of time and temperature abuse of certain species biogenic amines. Biogenic amine-degrading bacteria were isolated from Incanestrato di Castel del Monte cheese produced in a factory, located in L'Aquila (Abruzzo Region, Italy), from raw ewes' milk, following the traditional procedure.

Briefly, coagulation of filtered milk was achieved with lamb rennet at 38 °C. The curd was broken and fit into g: Drugs. Biogenic amines are formed by the breakdown of proteins in foods. They can affect mental functioning, blood pressure, body temperature, and other bodily processes. Some hormones, such as adrenaline (epinephrine) are compounds containing an amine.

There are many different amines, including: tyramine (e.g. in cheese) histamine (e.g. in wine). Higher ripening temperature and pH and low salt concentration may contribute to the ability of the microorganisms to produce biogenic amines (Simon Sarkadi, ).

The microbial population of raw milk is one of the main factors that influence BA formation in cheese, even when thermal treatments are applied. Am J Physiol. Dec;(6) Biogenic amines and body temperature in the hen Gallus domesticus. Scott NR, van Tienhoven A. PMID.

Histamine is a biogenic amine involved in important physiological activities in the organism, but its ingestion through food is associated with the onset of health disorders. Histamine intoxication, previously known as scombroid fish poisoning, is caused by the intake of foods with high levels of histamine.

According to official European Union reports, more than 90% of the outbreaks registered. Biogenic amines (BAs) are low-molecular-mass organic bases that occur in plant- and animal-derived products.

BAs in food can occur by free amino acid enzymatic decarboxylation and other metabolic processes. Usually, in the human body, amines contained in foods are quickly detoxified by enzymes such as amine oxidases or by conjugation; however, in allergic individuals or if monoamine.

One of the toxins targeted by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) is the biogenic amine histamine. Biogenic amines (BAs) in food constitute a potential public health concern due to their physiological and toxicological effects. The consumption of foods containing high concentrations of biogenic.

Biogenic amine systems are also targeted by psychoactive medications, including antidepressant and antipsychotic drugs. To test for a possible developmental role of the 5-HT system in establishing anxiety circuitry, Hen and colleagues generated a conditional knockout mouse that allowed for temporally-restricted rescue of postsynaptic 5-HT 1A.

Biogenic amines are primarily produced by microbial decarboxylation of amino acids or by the action of enzymes present in the raw material (Karovicova & Kohajdova, ).

There are two main.Introduction. Monoamines (also known as "biogenic amines") include three classes of neurotransmitters. Catecholamines. Dopamine (DA), norepinephrine (NE, also called noradrenaline) and epinephrine (E, also called adrenaline) make up a class of neurotransmitters named on the basis of the hydroxylated phenol ring termed a catechol nucleus.; Indolamines.

Certain foods contain biogenic amines that can add to the amounts naturally present in the body. High intake of these foods could upset the balance of biogenic amines in the body to cause health problems such as hypotension, hypertension, gastrointestinal distress, headaches and .