Ciba Foundation Symposium - Enzymes and Drug Action by Mongar J L

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By Mongar J L

Content:
Chapter 1 Chairman's creation (pages 1–3): F. Bergel
Chapter 2 Inhibition of Acetylcholinesterase (pages 4–15): I. B. Wilson
Chapter three Carbonic Anhydrase Inhibition and Physiological functionality (pages 16–29): Horace W. Davenport
Chapter four Pinocytosis (pages 30–42): Heinz Holter
Chapter five attainable Mechanisms of lively delivery (pages 43–59): W. Wilbrandt
Chapter 6 results of substances on energetic delivery (pages 60–82): Karl H. Beyer and John E. Baer
Chapter 7 the reason of the motion of Insulin on Sugar Permeability on the Molecular point (pages 83–94): R. B. Fisher
Chapter eight motion of Insulin on Metabolic Reactions (pages 95–114): E. B. Chain
Chapter nine motion of Cardiac Glycosides on Ionic pursuits (pages 115–126): M. Weatherall
Chapter 10 motion on Metabolism and the Contractile procedure (pages 127–154): Albert Wollenberger
Chapter eleven motion of Barbiturates upon breathing Enzymes (pages 155–169): W. N. Aldridge
Chapter 12 Appraising Enzymic activities of significant Depressants by means of interpreting Cerebral Tissues (pages 170–205): Henry McIlwain
Chapter thirteen Relation among Enzymes and Cholinergic Receptors (pages 206–219): P. G. Waser
Chapter 14 Induction of Receptors (pages 220–238): R. Miledi
Chapter 15 Chairman's creation (pages 239–244): R. T. Williams
Chapter sixteen Adaptive Enzymes in Animals (pages 245–275): W. Eugene Knox
Chapter 17 Drug Tolerance (pages 276–300): H. Remmer
Chapter 18 The Genetics of Drug Sensitivity with specific connection with Suxamethonium (pages 301–316): H. Harris and Mary Whittaker
Chapter 19 Drug Metabolism—Subcellular Mechanisms (pages 317–343): Bernard B. Brodie
Chapter 20 mobile damage via medicinal drugs (pages 344–358): okay. R. Rees
Chapter 21 defense opposed to mobile damage by means of medicines (pages 359–387): J. D. Judah
Chapter 22 Panel dialogue (pages 388–400):
Chapter 23 Ciba starting place classes on Drug?Enzyme interplay on the Molecular point: Enzymes: Chairman: Sir Hans Krebs (pages 401–434):
Chapter 24 Receptors: Chairman: Sir Hans Krebs (pages 435–462):
Chapter 25 Ciba starting place classes on Drug?Enzyme interplay at Subcellular and mobile degrees: Subcellular point: Chairman: Sir Rudolph Peters (pages 463–486):
Chapter 26 mobile point: Chairman: Sir Hans Krebs (pages 487–520):

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39, 1551. ROUGHTON, F. J. W. (1935). Physiof. , 15, 241. F. J. , DILL, D. , DARLING, R. , KNEHR,C. , ROUGHTON, and TALBOTT, J. H. (1941). 1. , 135, 77. SULLIVAN, L. , WILDE,W. , and ~ ~ A L V I NR. , L. (1960). ]. , 198,244. ULLRICH, K. , EIGLER, F. , and PEHLING, G. (1958). Pjiig. ges. , 267, 491. VOLLRATH, L. (1959). 2. , 50, 36. DISCUSSION Hunt: Dr. Davenport, would you care to comment on the optimum temperature for working with carbonic anhydrase inhibitors ? Davenport: The optimum temperature is a matter of convenience because, as you know, the rate of reaction is so rapid that it is difficult without rapid-flow technique to measure carbonic anhydrase at any temperature above o0 C.

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J. W. (1948). , 4, 618. In press. , , and MANN,T. (1940). ), 146,651. , LASSITER, W. , and MYLLE, M. ]. , 198,581. HAUSLER, G. (1958). Histockemie, I,29. ,and WOODBURY, D. M. , 75,538. KESSLER, R. , GURD,R. , and PIITS,R. F. ]. , 19 1, 346. , and WOODBURY. D. M. (1960). ]. , 198,434. LOEWE,S. J. , 19,160. MAETZ, J. (1956). , suppl. 40, I. , and KEILIN, D. (1940). ), 146,164. , WADSWORTH, B. , YALE,E. , and ALONSO,L. G. (1954). Johns Hopk. , 95, 277. MILLICHAP, J. G. ), 6,552. MILLICHAP, J. G. Proc.

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