Corpus ID: 1669053

Effect of CH-103, a beta adrenergic receptor antagonist on the activity of Ca2+, Mg2(+)-ATPase in rat cardiac sarcolemma.

  title={Effect of CH-103, a beta adrenergic receptor antagonist on the activity of Ca2+, Mg2(+)-ATPase in rat cardiac sarcolemma.},
  author={J. Szab{\'o} and K. Nosztray and {\'E}. Varga and J. Szegi},
  journal={Acta physiologica Hungarica},
  volume={75 Suppl},
Insulin imprinting given to the unicellular Tetrahymena considerably increases the uptake and intracellular storage of amino acids even many generations after the actual contact with the hormone. On the other hand, both the first and the second contacts with insulin increase the rate of the excretion of the stored amino acids. On the basis of the results obtained it seems to be possible that both protein synthesis and exocytosis of the Tetrahymena change as an effect of imprinting, either in… Expand
4 Citations
Insulin pretreatment (imprinting) produces elevated capacity in the insulin binding of Tetrahymena. Different binding by the cilia of the body and oral field
A functional difference can be observed between the cilia of the oral and non-oral surfaces of Tetrahymena and hormonal imprinting has a specifying effect on the binding of labeled hormone. Expand
Non-conventional locations of hormone receptors (binding sites). A review.
Recent findings on the noncanonical positions of some well-known extracellular mediators and their receptors are reviewed and the possible roles of these unusually located receptors in the intracellular signal propagation and physiological responses are discussed. Expand
Effect of long-term insulin exposure on insulin binding in Tetrahymena pyriformis.
Morphological observations confirm that Tetrahymena pyriformis does bind insulin whether or not the cells have had prior exposure to insulin, and suggest that insulin binding sites of T. pyrsiformis are subject to regulatory processes similar to those of metazoans. Expand
Human Genome data analyzed by an evolutionary method suggests a decrease in cerebral protein-synthesis rate as cause of schizophrenia and an increase as antipsychotic mechanism
The results indicate that genetic and epigenetic variants of genes involved in signal transduction, transcription and translation - converging at the protein-synthesis rate (PSR) as common final pathway - might be responsible for the genetic susceptibility to schizophrenia. Expand