By A. D. C. Macknight (auth.), Professor Dr. R. Gilles, Dr. E. K. Hoffmann, Dr. L. Bolis (eds.)
Advances in Compararative and Environmental Physiology is helping biologists, physiologists, and biochemists continue music of the broad literature within the box. supplying accomplished, built-in experiences and sound, severe, and provocative summaries, this sequence is a must for all lively researchers in environmental and comparative body structure. mobile quantity and osmolality in animals is a good studied subject and this particular quantity within the sequence offers the reader with an intensive grounding during this quarter of body structure. including components, the textual content discusses osmolality and quantity regulate by way of either inorganic and natural ions which consequently offers a very good review to these operating and drawn to this field.
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Additional info for Advances in Comparative and Environmental Physiology: Volume and Osmolality Control in Animal Cells
Nature (London) 330:66-68 Civan MM, Hall TA, Gupta BL (1980) Microprobe study of toad urinary bladder in absence of serosal K+. I Membrane Bioi 55:187-202 Constantin I, Alcalen S, Otero A de S, Dubinsky WP, Schultz SG (1989) Reconstitution of an inwardly rectifying potassium channel from the basolateral membranes of N ecturus enterocytes into planar lipid bilayers. Proc Nat! Acad Sci USA 86:5212-5216 Cooke KR, Macknight ADC (1984) Effects of medium acetate on cellular volume in rabbit renal cortical slices.
In: Andreoli TE, HoffmanJF, Fanestil DD, Schultz SG (eds) Physiology of membrane disorders, 2nd edn. Plenum, New York, pp 423-435 Brown D (1989) Membrane recycling and epithelial cell function. Am I PhysioI256:FI-FI2 Burg MB (1988) Role of aldose reductase and sorbitol in maintaining the medullary intracellular milieu. Kidney Int 33:635-641 Cantiello HF, Ausiello DA (1986) Atrial natriuretic factor and cGMP inhibit arniloride sensitive Na+ transport in the cultured renal epithelial cell line LLC-PKI.
Fig. 8). The initial shrinkage of cells to volumes below normal when isosmotic medium is restored reflects the losses of cellular solutes that had occurred under the hyposmotic conditions. Uptake of potassium chloride will then be required for complete volume recovery. Since this recovery is inhibited in the absence of medium sodium and by furosemide, it can be explained by net uptake of ions on a Na-K-2CI co-transporter. Cells transferred immediately from an isosmotic to a hyperosmotic medium begin with a normal cell chloride.