By Z. Szelényi, M. Székely
Advances in Physiological Sciences, quantity 32: Contributions to Thermal body structure is a set of papers that information the advances within the knowing of the thermal facets of body structure.
The first a part of the name provides articles approximately crucial anxious keep an eye on of physique temperature, whereas the second one half covers papers approximately fever. subsequent, the choice offers with mind cooling, in addition to thermoregulation and sleep. The 5th half covers phylogenic elements of temperature legislation, whereas the 6th half tackles acclimation. subsequent, the choice talks approximately age-related distinction in temperature rules and the peripheral effector mechanisms. The textual content additionally covers the brown adipose tissue and the relevance of workout in regulating physique temperature.
The ebook could be of significant curiosity to scholars, researchers, and practitioners of drugs and biology.
Read or Download Contributions to Thermal Physiology. Satellite Symposium of the 28th International Congress of Physiological Sciences, Pécs, Hungary, 1980 PDF
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Additional info for Contributions to Thermal Physiology. Satellite Symposium of the 28th International Congress of Physiological Sciences, Pécs, Hungary, 1980
JANCSO-GABOR and F. OBÄL Department of Physiology, University Medical School, Szeged, Hungary Repeated capsaicin injections into rats induce an irre versible condition of desensitization, characterized by the animals' inability to protect themselves from overheating in a warm environment (Jancso-Gäbor et al. 197o). When exposed to heat, the animals become severely hyperthermic, and at ambient temperatures above 35-36 C they die. Desensitized rats do not escape from heat as normal rats do (Szolcsänyi and Jancso-Gabor, 1975, Obäl et al.
1979) I n : Thermoregulatory Medhanisms and their Therapeutic Implications (Cox, Lomax, Milton and Schönbaum, e d s . ) K a r g e r , Basel, 208 2 1 1 . Meldrum, D . R . , Shamonki, I . M . , F r u m a r , A . M . , T a t a r y n , I . V . , C h a n g , R . J . and J u d d , H . L . (1979). Am. J . O b s t e t . Gynecol. (in p r e s s ) . W. (1975). J . A p p l . Physiol. 3: 499. , Wilson, K . A . , Pipili, E. and C r o c k e r , A . D . (1978). B r i t . Med. J . ii: 79. T a t a r y n , I . V .
2°C) in hypothalamic temperature in primates (Hayward, 1973); a reflection of the general central inhibition. Since this indicates a lowered set point it would be expected that hot flushes would be less frequent during deep sleep and 44 P. Lomax, J. G. BajoreK and I. V. Tataryn t h i s would a p p e a r to be t h e case from Table 1. C l e a r l y , t h e patient is not awakened b y t h e vasomotor c h a n g e s . T h e s e r e s u l t s do not p r e c l u d e t h e possibility t h a t t h e c e n t r a l e v e n t s t r i g g e r i n g t h e flush are i n t e r r u p t i n g s l e e p , a l t h o u g h t h e EEG r e c o r d s generally showed an awake p a t t e r n at t h e time (~ 90 sec p r i o r to c h a n g e s in skin t e m p e r a t u r e or ~ 45 sec before t h e c o n d u c t a n c e c h a n g e ) one would p r e d i c t t h e onset of t h e subjective s y m p toms ( F i g .