Band: 2, 376 Seiten, Kartoniert, Previously published in hardcover, Format (B × H): 155 mm x 235 mm, Gewicht: 587 g
Reihe: Current Topics in Neurotoxicity
Verlag: Springer, Berlin
Ceccatelli / Aschner Methylmercury and Neurotoxicity
This book will provide state-of-the-art information to the graduate student training in toxicology, risk assessors, researchers and medical providers at large. It is aimed to bring the reader up to date on contemporary issues associated with exposure to methylmercury, from its effects on stem cells and neurons to population studies.
Weitere Infos & Material
Epidemiological Update on Methylmercury and Minamata Disease.- Epidemiological Evidence On Methylmercury Neurotoxicity.- The Impact of Prenatal Exposure to Methylmercury and Maternal Nutritional Status on Child Development: Findings from the Seychelles Child Development Study.- Methylmercury and Fish Nutrients in Experimental Models.- Mercury-Dependent Inhibition of Selenoenzymes and Mercury Toxicity.- Redox State in Mediating Methylmercury Neurotoxicity.- The Role of Thyroid Modulation by Methylmercury in Developmental Neurotoxicity.- Effects of Developmental Methylmercury Exposure on Nervous System Function in Monkeys.- Behavioural Effects of Exposure to Methylmercury During Early Development.- Epigenetics of Environmental Contaminants.- Methylmercury Neurotoxicity: a Synopsis of in vitro Effects.- Effects of Methylmercury on Cellular Signal Transduction Systems.- Methylmercury neurotoxicity: Why are some cells are more vulnerable than others?.- In vitro Models for Methylmercury Neurotoxicity: Effects on Glutamatergic Cerebellar Granule Neurons .- Methylmercury and Glia Cells.- Methylmercury and Neural Stem Cells.- Contributions of the Drosophila Model to Understanding Methylmercury Effects on Development.- Caenorhabditis elegans as a Predictive Model for Methylmecury-Induced Neurotoxicity.- Zebrafish as a Model for Methylmercury Neurotoxicity.- Piscivorous Mammalian Wildlife as Sentinels of Methylmercury Exposure and Neurotoxicity in Humans.