Nickel permeation pathways in the small intestine and the olfactory system
Read Online

Nickel permeation pathways in the small intestine and the olfactory system

  • 789 Want to read
  • ·
  • 9 Currently reading

Published by Sveriges Lantbruksuniversitet in Uppsala .
Written in English


  • Intestinal absorption.,
  • Smell -- Molecular aspect.,
  • Nickel.,
  • Rats as laboratory animals.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Series of papers combined to form a doctoral thesis for the Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Uppsala.

StatementJonas Tallkvist.
SeriesActa Universitatis Agriculturae Sueciae -- 26
ContributionsSveriges Lantbruksuniversitet.
The Physical Object
Paginationvarious pagings :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17227310M
ISBN 109157654220

Download Nickel permeation pathways in the small intestine and the olfactory system


Although the permeation process is slow with a lag time of approximately 50 h, the rate using aqueous nickel chloride is increased compared with that in aqueous nickel sulfate. Thus, the selection of nickel salt is an important consideration when conducting a skin patch test for detecting nickel permeation Cited by: The intestinal permeation rates of the probes are directly related to their molecular size and the functional pore size of the TJs. ,, Because molecular radius of commonly used permeability probes is > 4 Å, these probes do not permeate across the claudin-dependent pore pathway but through a large channel or leak pathway, 42 and. Blood–brain barrier (BBB) provides limits for the transportation of therapeutic agents to the brain. Efforts to directly target the brain by olfactory.   SMALL AND LARGE INTESTINES Congenital anomalies a) Meckel diverticulum i) blind pouch located on antimesenteric side of small bowel - within 2 feet on Slideshare uses cookies to improve functionality and performance, and to provide you with relevant advertising.

Nickel permeation pathways in the small intestine and the olfactory system. ist. Thesis, Uppsala Analytical and toxicological aspects of drug incorporation into human hair. rand. Thesis, Linkoping Mars U. and Larsson B. Pheomelanin as a binding site for drugs and chemicals. Pigment Cell Research ; the many folds and villi of the small intestine dramatically increase its surface area, facilitating nutrient absorption. nutrients through the cells of the villi and enter either the blood[if they are water soluble or small fat fragments] or the lymph [if they are fat soluble]. The correct order of small intestine divisions, starting proximal to the stomach, is: Duodenum, jéjunum, ileum. Beginning with the largest structures, which of the following is a correct description of the small intestine's adaption for absorption? Transport of Manganese via the Olfactory Pathway in Rats: Dosage Dependency of the Uptake and Subcellular Distribution of the Metal in the Olfactory Epithelium and the Brain Article Apr

  The dosage form is coated with polymer that dissolves and releases the drug at higher pH during its travel from low-pH environment of the stomach to the high-pH environment of the small intestine. Once this occurs, the release is again immediate, and the resulting plasma concentration versus time curve is similar to the one for IR dosage forms.   The small intestine is the longest part of the digestive extends from the stomach (pylorus) to the large intestine and consists of three parts: duodenum, jejunum and main functions of the small intestine are to complete digestion of food and to absorb nutrients. Dysfunction of the small intestine can bring you some uneasy experiences such as diarrhea while . Intestinal permeability is a term describing the control of material passing from inside the gastrointestinal tract through the cells lining the gut wall, into the rest of the intestine normally exhibits some permeability, which allows nutrients to pass through the gut, while also maintaining a barrier function to keep potentially harmful substances (such as antigens) from leaving the. Digestive System > Small Intestine. Secretion in the Small Intestine. Large quantities of water are secreted into the lumen of the small intestine during the digestive process. Almost all of this water is also reabsorbed in the small intestine. Regardless of whether it is being secreted or absorbed, water flows across the mucosa in response to.