Regulatory role of translocation of Na+-K+ pumps in skeletal muscle: hypothesis or reality?

  title={Regulatory role of translocation of Na+-K+ pumps in skeletal muscle: hypothesis or reality?},
  author={T. Clausen},
  journal={American journal of physiology. Endocrinology and metabolism},
  volume={295 3},
          E727-8; author reply 729
  • T. Clausen
  • Published 2008
  • Biology, Medicine
  • American journal of physiology. Endocrinology and metabolism
  • to the editor: The Perspectives article by Benziane and Chibalin ([1][1]) in this issue comments on part of the literature regarding the possible role of translocation in the regulation of Na+-K+ pumps in skeletal muscle. I have been invited to submit a letter to the editor about this review article 
    6 Citations
    Reply to Clausen letter
    Na,K-ATPase regulation in skeletal muscle.
    • 37
    • PDF
    Selective Assembly of Na,K-ATPase α2β2 Heterodimers in the Heart
    • 16
    • Highly Influenced
    • PDF
    Insight into miRNAs related with glucometabolic disorder.
    • 7


    Frontiers: skeletal muscle sodium pump regulation: a translocation paradigm.
    • 46
    • Highly Influential
    • PDF
    Active Na—K transport and the rate of ouabain binding. The effect of insulin and other stimuli on skeletal muscle and adipocytes
    • 127
    Na+-K+ pump regulation and skeletal muscle contractility.
    • T. Clausen
    • Chemistry, Medicine
    • Physiological reviews
    • 2003
    • 500
    • PDF
    The number of sodium ion pumping sites in skeletal muscle and its modification by insulin.
    • 79
    Quantitative determination of Na+-K+-ATPase and other sarcolemmal components in muscle cells.
    • 96
    Ouabain binding and Na+K+ transport in rat muscle cells and adipocytes
    • 106
    AMPK activation with AICAR provokes an acute fall in plasma [K+].
    • 26
    • PDF
    The effect of insulin on the transport of sodium and potassium in rat soleus muscle.
    • 202
    Analysis of exercise‐induced Na+–K+ exchange in rat skeletal muscle in vivo
    • 24
    Cardiotonic Steroids Stimulate Glycogen Synthesis in Human Skeletal Muscle Cells via a Src- and ERK1/2-dependent Mechanism*
    • 71
    • PDF