By S. Ehrenpreis
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Additional resources for Neurosciences Research. Volume 3
Baxter, Exptl Neurol 2, 158 (1960). R. W. Albers, G. R. de Lores Arnaiz, and E. de Robertis, Proc. Natl Acad. Sei. S. 53, 557 (1965). M. Kurokawa, T. Sakamoto, and M. J. 97, 833 (1965). V. P. Whittaker, Prog. Biophys. Mol Biol 15, 41 (1965). A. A. Abdel-Latif and L. G. Abood,/. Neurochem. 11, 9 (1964). A. A. Abdel-Latif, J. Brody, and H. Ramahi,/. Neurochem. 14, 1133 (1967). A. Bignami, G. Palladini, and G. Venturini, Brain Res. 3, 207 (1966). H. J. Schatzmann, Helv. Physiol Acta 11, 346 (1953).
T h e amino acids tested in this work were D-glutamate, a-aminoisobutyrate, and L-lysine (142). T h e relatively high uptake of amino acids in the midbrain is possibly of special significance in view of its high concentration of biologically active amines. However, the regional differences in the degrees of amino acid uptake in vitro do not necessarily parallel the regional distribution of amino acids in vivo. TRANSPORT PROCESSES AT T H E BRAIN C E L L MEMBRANE 10. Effects of Age on Amino Acid 25 Uptake Changes in uptake of amino acids by brain sUces during develop ment appear not to b e uniform (170).
M. Johnstone and J. H. Quastel, Biochim. Biophys. Acta 46, 514, 529 (1961). E. Heinz,/. Biol. Chem. 225, 305 (1957). K. F. Swainman, J. M. Milstein, and M. M. Cohen,/. Neurochem. 10, 635 (1963). S. E. Smith,/. Neurochem. 14, 291 (1967). W. A. Himwich, J. C. Peterson, and M. L. Allen, Neurology 7, 705 (1957). R. K. Crane, D. Miller, and I. , Proc. Symp. Prague, 1960 p. 439(1961). R. I. ]. Biochem. Physiol. 41, 2573 (1963). A. L. Hodgkin and K. Martin, /. Physiol. (London) 179, 26P (1965). J. Schuberth, A.
Neurosciences Research. Volume 3 by S. Ehrenpreis