Share This Author
Cardiovascular and renal actions of dopamine: potential clinical applications.
- L. I. Goldberg
- MedicinePharmacological reviews
- 1 March 1972
The use of quaternary narcotic antagonists in opiate research
A comparison of the vascular dopamine receptor with other dopamine receptors.
- L. I. Goldberg, P. Volkman, J. Kohli
- Biology, MedicineAnnual review of pharmacology and toxicology
This review is concerned primarily with similari ties and differences in the effects of agonists and antagonists acting on the DA receptor in the canine renal vascular bed and on selected DA receptors described in other organs and species.
EFFECT OF DOPAMINE IN MAN: AUGMENTATION OF SODIUM EXCRETION, GLOMERULAR FILTRATION RATE, AND RENAL PLASMA FLOW.
Direct Renal Vasodilatation Produced by Dopamine in the Dog
It is suggested that the ability of dopamine to alter the distribution of cardiac output in favor of visceral organs may find useful clinical applications and the probable basis for the effect of intravenous dopamine infusion on renal blood flow is its direct renal vasodilating action.
Antagonism of gut, but not central effects of morphine with quaternary narcotic antagonists.
ANALYSIS OF THE CARDIOVASCULAR EFFECTS OF DOPAMINE IN THE DOG
Analysis of the depressor phase of dopamine action indicated that this hypotensive effect was not blocked by dichloroisoproterenol, Dibenzyline, atropine, hexamethonium, or antihistamines.
Intravenous self-administration of dopamine receptor agonists by rhesus monkeys.
- W. Woolverton, L. I. Goldberg, J. Ginos
- Biology, PsychologyThe Journal of pharmacology and experimental…
- 1 September 1984
The results suggest that a DA receptor that is similar to the DA2 receptor is involved in the reinforcing properties of psychomotor stimulants in rhesus monkeys, and are consistent with the hypothesis that CNS DA is involvement in the reinforcement properties of Psychomotor Stimulants.
Dopamine--clinical uses of an endogenous catecholamine.
- L. I. Goldberg
- BiologyThe New England journal of medicine
- 3 October 1974
Dopamine, the immediate precursor of norepinephrine, is found in high concentrations in sympathetic regions of the immune system and has been extensively investigated in recent years.
Comparison of the effects of dopamine, isoproterenol, norepinephrine and bradykinin on canine renal and femoral blood flow.
The ability of dopamine to dilate the renal vascular bed without producing a qualitatively similar direct effect on the femoral vascular bed sets it apart from agents such as papaverine and the nitrites.