Alexey Volodchenko

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MATERIALS AND METHODS: The study was conducted on 40 mature rats. The animals were divided into two series of experiments, 20 animals each. The first series of animals was the group compared to the spinal cord ischemia model. In the second series 1000 international units (0.0084 mg) of REP in 3, 24, and 48 hours were administered intraperitoneally to the(More)
In the study of red blood cells of 80 men found that adrenaline (10(-10) - 10(-6) g/mL) and phenylephrine (10-(10) - 10(-6) g/mL) dose-dependently increase the speed of agglutination of red blood cells, according to the decrease in agglutination of the start time and ginipral (10(-10) - 10(-7) g/mL), on the contrary, decreases it. The effect of adrenaline(More)
The study of erythrocytes of 80 men showed that adrenaline (10−10–10−6 g/mL) and phenylephrine (10−10–10−6 g/mL) dose-dependently increase the rate of agglutination of erythrocytes, judging by the decrease in the start time of agglutination, whereas ginipral (10−10–10−7 g/mL), on the contrary, decreases it. The effect of adrenaline and phenylephrine is(More)
We studied the effects of analogues of endogenous sensitizer of β-adrenergic receptors histidine (10–4 g/ml) and mildronate (10–5 g/ml) and endogenous β-adrenoreceptor blocker propranolol (10–6 g/ml) on adrenoreactivity of erythrocytes in men assessed by changes in the rate of erythrocyte agglutination under the infl uence of epinephrine (10–10-10–6 g/ml).(More)
199 Previously it was shown that adrenaline decreased in vitro agglutination of erythrocytes in men [10] and nonpregnant women [5, 10]. In pregnant women, it does not affect the agglutination rate; in parturient women, increases agglutination [5]. This indicates that the adrenergic reactivity of erythrocytes changes during pregnancy. This means that(More)
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