Title : Further studies on the mechanisms controlling prostaglandin biosynthesis in the cat adrenal cortex: the role of calcium and cyclic AMP.

Pub. Date : 1977 Jan

PMID : 187409






6 Functional Relationships(s)
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1 In light of previous studies which have implicated prostaglandin (PG) formation as a link in ACTH-induced steroid production by isolated cat adrenocortical cells, experiments were carried out to provide additional information regarding the role of PGs in adrenal steroidogenesis and their interactions with calcium and cyclic AMP. Prostaglandins proopiomelanocortin Homo sapiens
2 In light of previous studies which have implicated prostaglandin (PG) formation as a link in ACTH-induced steroid production by isolated cat adrenocortical cells, experiments were carried out to provide additional information regarding the role of PGs in adrenal steroidogenesis and their interactions with calcium and cyclic AMP. Prostaglandins proopiomelanocortin Homo sapiens
3 ACTH and its onitrophenyl sulfenyl derivative (NPS-ACTH) increased PG (PGF2alpha and PGE2) and steroid release by trypsin-dispersed cat cortical cells, but NPS-ACTH, unlike ACTH, did not augment cortical cyclic AMP levels. Prostaglandins proopiomelanocortin Homo sapiens
4 ACTH and its onitrophenyl sulfenyl derivative (NPS-ACTH) increased PG (PGF2alpha and PGE2) and steroid release by trypsin-dispersed cat cortical cells, but NPS-ACTH, unlike ACTH, did not augment cortical cyclic AMP levels. Prostaglandins proopiomelanocortin Homo sapiens
5 ACTH and its onitrophenyl sulfenyl derivative (NPS-ACTH) increased PG (PGF2alpha and PGE2) and steroid release by trypsin-dispersed cat cortical cells, but NPS-ACTH, unlike ACTH, did not augment cortical cyclic AMP levels. Prostaglandins proopiomelanocortin Homo sapiens
6 ACTH and its onitrophenyl sulfenyl derivative (NPS-ACTH) increased PG (PGF2alpha and PGE2) and steroid release by trypsin-dispersed cat cortical cells, but NPS-ACTH, unlike ACTH, did not augment cortical cyclic AMP levels. Prostaglandins proopiomelanocortin Homo sapiens