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2 edition of Regulation of the inorganic ion content of cells. found in the catalog.

Regulation of the inorganic ion content of cells.

Ciba Foundation Study Group (5th 1960 London, England)

Regulation of the inorganic ion content of cells.

In honour of Prof. E.J. Conway.

by Ciba Foundation Study Group (5th 1960 London, England)

  • 329 Want to read
  • 27 Currently reading

Published by Little, Brown in Boston .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Cytochemistry -- Congresses.,
  • Biochemistry -- Congresses.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliography.

    StatementEditors for the Ciba Foundation: G.E.W. Wolstenholme and Cecilia M. O"Connor.
    ContributionsConway, E. H., Wolstenholme, G. E. W. ed., O"Connor, Cecilia M. 1927-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQH611 .C5 1960
    The Physical Object
    Pagination100 p.
    Number of Pages100
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL5802590M
    LC Control Number60016654

    Eveloff J, Warnock D () Activation of ion transport systems during cell volume regulation. Am J Physiol F1-F10 PubMed Google Scholar Gagnon J, Ouimet D, Nguyen H, Laprade R, LeGrimellec C, Carriere S, Cardinal J () Cell volume regulation in the proximal convoluted by: 1. Regulation of osmotic pressure, control of water levels in body fluid and maintenance of pH. Affects absorption of carbs in the intestine and water in the kidney. Contributes to nervous transmission and muscle contraction.

    Inorganic polyphosphate (polyP) is crucial for adaptive reactions and stress response in microorganisms. A convenient model to study the role of polyP in yeast is the Saccharomyces cerevisiae strain CRN/PPN1 that overexpresses polyphosphatase Ppn1 with stably decreased polyphosphate level. In this study, we combined the whole-transcriptome sequencing, fluorescence microscopy, and polyP Author: Ludmila Trilisenko, Anton Zvonarev, Airat Valiakhmetov, Alexey A. Penin, Irina A. Eliseeva, Vladimir. Start studying Cell Bio Ch 11 Practice Quiz. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Membrane synthesis in the cell requires the regulation of growth for both halves of the bilayer and the selective retention of certain types of lipids on one side or the other. K+ is the principal positive ion in.

    Nervous tissue is characterized as being excitable and capable of sending and receiving electrochemical signals that provide the body with information. Two main classes of cells make up nervous tissue: the neuron and neuroglia (). Neurons propagate information via electrochemical impulses, called action potentials, which are biochemically. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library.


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Regulation of the inorganic ion content of cells by Ciba Foundation Study Group (5th 1960 London, England) Download PDF EPUB FB2

Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by page.

This is a PDF-only article. The first page of the PDF of this article appears above. Get this from a library. Regulation of the inorganic ion content of cells, in honour of Prof.

E.J. Conway. [G E W Wolstenholme; Ciba Foundation.]. Get this from a library. Regulation of the inorganic ion content of cells: in honour of Prof.

E.J. Conway. [E J Conway; G E W Wolstenholme; Cecelia M O'Connor;]. Seven investigators presented their recent studies of the active transport and cellular control of inorganic ions in a conference held at The Ciba Foundation, London, on April 6, Other guests took part in the discussion which followed the papers.

This little volume is a transcript of these papers and the discussions. Regulation of the Inorganic Ion Content of Cells: Ciba Foundation Study Group No.

5Cited by: 3. Regulation of the Inorganic Ion Content of Cells. (PMCID:PMC) Full Text Citations ; BioEntities Regulation of the Inorganic Ion Content of Cells. It includes content provided to the PubMed Central International archive by participating publishers.

Ion Transport in Plants covers knowledge about ion transport in plants. The book discusses ultrastructural localization; formalism and membrane models; and membrane resistance and H+ fluxes. The text also describes η+ fluxes in cells and organelles; Na+-κ+ transport and ionic relations of the halophytes; and Cl- transport in vesicles.

In this section, we examine two types of transport phenomena that, at first glance, may seem unrelated: the regulation of cell volume in both plant and animal cells, and the bulk flow of water (the movement of water containing dissolved solutes) across one or more layers of cells.

In humans, for example, water moves from the blood filtrate that will form urine across a layer of epithelial cells lining the kidney Cited by: 1.

The inorganic elements, other than carbon, especially the metals are also vital to the functioning of bio- systems. Many biological processes such as photosynthesis, respiration, metal ion transport, enzymatic actions etc., fall into the realm of bioinorganic chemistry. It is highly advanced interdisciplinary science.

Inorganic ions in animals and plants are ions necessary for vital cellular activity. In body tissues, ions are also known as electrolytes, essential for the electrical activity needed to support muscle contractions and neuron activation.

They contribute to osmotic pressure of body fluids as well as performing a number of other important functions. Kinetics of osmotically induced changes in cell turgor (A) and net fluxes of K + (B), Cl − (C), and Na + (D) in Arabidopsis root cells.

Data are mean ± se(n = 7 individual plants for data presented in A andn = 5 for ion flux data shown in B–D). Hyperosmotic treatment was Cited by: Table 1 shows some typical ionic concentrations in bacteria, yeast and mammalian cells. Some ion concentrations are regulated tightly, particularly toxic metal ions that are also essential for certain processes, but also regulation of K + by osmolarity, which is essential for growth.

Other ions are less tightly regulated. Inorganic ions often affect the functioning of cells, either from inside the cytoplasm or outside of it - in the body fluids such as blood, tissue fluid, lymph and other body secretions such as tears and saliva.

It is said that some are present in fairly high concentrations, and some in much lower concentrations. role of inorganic ion uptake in turgor regulation in osmotically stressed Arabidopsis epidermal root cells.

In another set of experiments, we provide the evidence that this process is at least partially medi-ated by voltage-gated K transporters at the cell plasma membrane. RESULTS Altogether, about 40 attempts to measure the ki-Cited by: The biological necessity for homeostatic mechanisms is particularly urgent for controlling the inorganic components of cells and body fluids.

Inorganic salts can exert even greater osmotic pressure against membranes impermeable to them than urea. This is so because, under the conditions in the body. Control of Metabolism Through Enzyme Regulation. Cellular needs and conditions vary from cell to cell and change within individual cells over time.

For example, a stomach cell requires a different amount of energy than a skin cell, fat storage cell, blood cell, or nerve cell.

Tonicity-Dependent Regulation of Osmoprotective Genes in Mammalian Cells. 1 42 Ion Channels and Cell V olume in Regulation of Cell Pr inorganic ion concentrations interfere with the. Stimulation of Gastric Acid secretion. Inhibition of Gastric Acid secretion.

About 10 liters of fluid pass through the gastrointestinal system each day, and only about 2 liters are ingested, the rest represent secretions from the system itself. About half,liters is secreted from the exocrine glands, the salivary glands, the.

The secreted H + ion combines with filtered HCO 3 – in the lumen and generates CO 2 and H 2 O, which diffuse into the cell and the whole process is repeated.

If an excess of H + ions is secreted, it combines with nonbicarbonate buffer, usually HPO 4 -2, in the lumen and is excreted. The inorganic ion nitrate is the primary source of nitrogen for land plants, and the availability of this nutrient in the soil represents a bottleneck in crop yield. To assimilate nitrate, plants employ a variety of transporters and reductases expressed in different tissues and organs to transport and catalyse the sequential reduction of.An inorganic compound is a substance that does not contain both carbon and hydrogen.

A great many inorganic compounds do contain hydrogen atoms, such as water (H 2 O) and the hydrochloric acid (HCl) produced by your stomach. In contrast, only a handful of inorganic compounds contain carbon atoms. Carbon dioxide (CO 2) is one of the few examples.The content from this book will publish online, as part of EIBC in Decemberfind out more about the Encyclopedia of Inorganic and Bioinorganic Chemistry, the essential online resource for researchers and students working in all areas of inorganic and bioinorganic chemistry.