Burnstock, G; (2009) Autonomic Neurotransmission: 6 Years Since Sir Henry Dale. ANNU REV PHARMACOL , 49 1 - 30. 10.1146/annurev.pharmtox.052808.102215.
Full text not available from this repository.
In the early twentieth century, Sir Henry Dale and others described brilliant studies of autonomic neurotransmission utilizing acetylcholine and noradrenaline. However, within the past 60 years, new discoveries have changed our understanding of the organization of the autonomic nervous system, including the structure and function of the nonsynaptic autonomic neuroeffector junction, the multiplicity of neurotransmitters, cotransmission, neuromodulation, dual control of vascular tone by perivascular nerves and endothelial cells, the molecular biology of receptors, and trophic signaling. Further, it is now recognized that an outstanding feature of autonomic neurotransmission is the inherent plasticity afforded by its structural and neurochemical organization and the interaction between expression Of neural mediators and environmental factors. In this way, autonomic neurotransmission is matched to ongoing changes in demands and can sometimes he compensatory in pathophysiological situations.
|Title:||Autonomic Neurotransmission: 6 Years Since Sir Henry Dale|
|Keywords:||ATP, brain stem, cotransmission, neuropeptides, pathophysiology, receptors, VASOACTIVE INTESTINAL POLYPEPTIDE, VASCULAR ENDOTHELIAL-CELLS, NITRIC-OXIDE SYNTHASE, SMOOTH MUSCLE CELLS, LOWER URINARY-TRACT, GUINEA-PIG, NERVOUS-SYSTEM, ULTRASTRUCTURAL-LOCALIZATION, CHOLINE-ACETYLTRANSFERASE, ADENOSINE-TRIPHOSPHATE|
|UCL classification:||UCL > School of Life and Medical Sciences > Faculty of Life Sciences > Biosciences (Division of)|
Archive Staff Only: edit this record