Intrarenal venous glucose levels in the dog: An evaluation of the sampling technique

  title={Intrarenal venous glucose levels in the dog: An evaluation of the sampling technique},
  author={Th. V. Peterson and Nancy L. Chase},
Analysis of samples of intrarenal venous (IRV) blood from anesthetized dogs demonstrated that IRV glucose concentrations were greater than renal venous and arterial glucose in most samples. However, IRV glucose fluctuated with time such that this technique is unreliable for assessing changes in renal cortical glucose handling during experimental interventions. 


Lymph and intrarenal venous blood as indicators of canine renal cortical function.
Samplings of canine capsular and hilar lymph, and intrarenal venous blood were investigated as in vivo techniques for detecting renal cortical function in control and NH4Cl pretreated anesthetized animals to find that the intrarenAL venous technique is less sensitive than capsular lymph collection.
Renal net glucose release in vivo and its contribution to blood glucose in rats.
The data suggest that renal gluconeogenesis is of physiological importance in the maintenance of homeostasis of blood glucose, and that the acid-base balance participates in control of renal glucose output.
Renal glucose production and uptake in separate sites, and its significance
Renal glucose metabolism is discussed on the basis of observations, leading to the following premises: a ) glucose is formed in and released from proximal convolutions, while it is less certain that this occurs in distal convolutions.
Variations in hepatic microsomal drug metabolism in C57Bl/6 mice from three different suppliers.
Significant differences were found in the specific activity of several mixed-function oxidase enzymes and in amounts of cytochrome P-450 among the three sources of mice.