Bioelectrochemistry of Cells and Tissues by Victor P. Whittaker (auth.), PD Dr. Dieter Walz, Hermann

By Victor P. Whittaker (auth.), PD Dr. Dieter Walz, Hermann Berg Ph.D., Giulio Milazzo (eds.)

Bioelectrochemistry: ideas and perform presents a accomplished compilation of the entire physicochemical elements of the various biochemical and physiological procedures. The position of electrical and magnetic fields in organic structures types the focal point of this moment quantity within the Bioelectrochemistry sequence. the main popular use of electrical fields is located in a few fish. those species generate fields of other strengths and styles serving both as guns, or for the aim of position and communique. electric phenomena all in favour of sign transduction are mentioned through examples, specifically excitation-contraction coupling in muscle groups and lightweight transduction in photoreceptors. additionally tested is the function of electric capability variations in power metabolism and its keep watch over. Temporal and spatial adjustments of the aptitude distinction around the membranes of nerve cells are rigorously evaluated, considering they're the foundation of the spreading and processing of knowledge within the frightened method. The dielectric homes of cells and their responses to electrical fields, similar to electrophoresis and electrorotation, are handled intimately. eventually, the results of magnetic fields on residing structures and of low-frequency electromagnetic fields on mobilephone metabolism also are thought of. additional volumes may be additional to the sequence, that is meant as a suite of resource books for graduate and postgraduate scholars in addition to examine employees in any respect degrees in bioelectrochemistry.

Show description

Read Online or Download Bioelectrochemistry of Cells and Tissues PDF

Similar nonfiction_8 books

Crucial Issues in Semiconductor Materials and Processing Technologies

Semiconductors lie on the center of a few of an important industries and applied sciences of the 20th century. The complexity of silicon built-in circuits is expanding significantly end result of the non-stop dimensional shrinkage to enhance potency and performance. This evolution in layout principles poses genuine demanding situations for the fabrics scientists and processing engineers.

3D Imaging in Medicine: Algorithms, Systems, Applications

The visualization of human anatomy for diagnostic, healing, and academic pur­ poses has lengthy been a problem for scientists and artists. In vivo scientific imaging couldn't be brought till the invention of X-rays through Wilhelm Conrad ROntgen in 1895. With the early clinical imaging suggestions that are nonetheless in use this present day, the third-dimensional fact of the human physique can simply be visualized in two-dimensional projections or cross-sections.

Human Identification: The Use of DNA Markers

The continuing debate at the use of DNA profiles to spot perpetrators in felony investigations or fathers in paternity disputes has too usually been performed with out regard to sound statistical, genetic or felony reasoning. The members to Human identity: The Use ofDNA Markers all have significant adventure in forensic technology, statistical genetics or jurimetrics, and plenty of of them have needed to clarify the clinical concerns inquisitive about utilizing DNA profiles to judges and juries.

Vegetation and climate interactions in semi-arid regions

The chapters during this part position the issues of crops and weather interactions in semi-arid areas into the context which recur during the publication. First, Verstraete and Schwartz evaluation desertification as a strategy of international switch comparing either the human and climatic elements. The subject matter of human influence and land administration is mentioned extra through Roberts whose assessment specializes in semi-arid land-use making plans.

Additional info for Bioelectrochemistry of Cells and Tissues

Sample text

Physiol. ) 140 (1958) 498-500. 52. P Belbenoit, Z. vergl. Physiol. 61 (1970) 205-216. 53. H Zimmermann and VP Whittaker, J. Neurochem. 22 (1974) 435-450. 54. H Zimmermann and CR Denston, Neuroscience 2 (1977) 715-730. 55. JB Suszkiw, Neuroscience 5 (1980) 1341-1349. 56. P Ferretti and E Borroni, J. Neurochem. 42 (1984) 1085-1093. 57. E Borroni, J. Neurochem. 43 (1984) 795-798. 58. ) 229 (1971) 554-557. 59. Y Dunant, LEder and L Servetiadis-Hirt, J. Physiol. ) 298 (1980) 185-203. 60. B Soria, Q.

Pharmacol. 86 (1988) 447-463. 81. A Nagy, RR Baker, SJ Morris and VP Whittaker, Brain Res. 109 (1976) 285-309. 82. W Volknandt, M Schlafer, F Bonzelius and H Zimmermann, EMBO J. 9 (1990) 2465-2470. 83. PE Giompres and VP Whittaker, Biochim. Biophys. Acta 882 (1986) 398-409. 84. H-H Fiildner and H Stadler, Eur. J. Biochem. 121 (1982) 519-524. 85. SK Yamagata and SM Parsons, J. Neurochem. 53 (1989) 1354-1362. 86. YA Luqmani and PE Giompres, Neurosci. Lett. 23 (1981) 81-85. 87. H Zimmermann and JT Bokor, Neurosci.

If the length of the muscle is held constant, it can only produce force: the isomeric contraction. The speed of contraction is inversely related to the size of the load. During an isotonic contraction chemical energy is converted into heat and work, whereas during an isometric contraction only heat is produced. The total amount of energy used by a stimulated muscle is greater if the muscle is allowed to shorten than when its length is held constant. The extra heat produced is proportional to the rate of shortening, v.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.95 of 5 – based on 7 votes