Vitamins and Hormones, Vol 52

  • ID: 1765647
  • Book
  • 202 Pages
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
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First published in 1943, Vitamins and Hormones is the longest-running serial published by Academic Press. In the early days of the Serial, the subjects of vitamins and hormones were quite distinct. Now, new discoveries have proved that several of the vitamins function as hormones and many of the substances inferred by the title of the Serial function in signal transduction processes. Accordingly, the Editor-in-Chief has expanded the scope of the serial to reflect this newer understanding of function-structure relationships in cellular communication. The newly modified Editorial Board now reflects expertise in the field of hormone action, vitamin action, X-ray crystal structure, physiology and enzyme mechanisms.
Under the capable and qualified editorial leadership of Dr. Gerald Litwack, Vitamins and Hormones continues to publish cutting-edge reviews of interest to endocrinologists, biochemists, nutritionists, pharmacologists, cell biologists, and molecular biologists. Others interested in the structure and function of biologically active molecules like hormones and vitamins will, as always, turn to this series for comprehensive reviews by leading contributors to this and related disciplines.
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Preface.
Vitamins C and E and LDL Oxidation, B. Frei, J.F. Keaney, Jr., K.L. Retsky, and K. Chen.
Antioxidant Vitamins and Human Immune Responses, A. Bendich.
Cytokine Regulation of Bone Cell Differentiation, M. Alsina, T.A. Guise, and G.D. Roodman.
The Molecular Pharmacology of Ovarian Steroid Receptors, E. Vegeto, B.L. Wagner, M.O. Imhof, and D.P. McDonnell.
Signal Transduction Pathways Combining Peptide Hormones and Steroidogenesis, M.R. Waterman and D.S. Keeney.
The Roles of 14-3-3 Proteins in Signal Transduction, G.W. Reuther and A.M. Pendergast.
Physiological Roles for Parathyroid Hormone-Related Protein: Lessons from Gene Knockout Mice, A.C. Karaplis and H.M. Kronenberg.
Index.
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Litwack, Gerald.
Trained in biochemistry at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, Dr. Litwack worked on enzymology and the effects of hormones on enzyme systems. Then he was a Postdoctoral Fellow of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis at the Biochemical Institute of the Sorbonne in Paris. Dr. Litwack's first position was as Assistant Professor of Biochemistry at Rutgers University in 1954. Six years later, he joined the University of Pennsylvania as associate professor and four years later went to the Fels Institute for Cancer Research and Molecular Biology, as full professor, eventually becoming Deputy Director of the Institute. In 1991, he accepted the Chair of Pharmacology at Thomas Jefferson University where he is also Deputy Director of the Jefferson Cancer Institute and Associate Director for Basic Science in the Jefferson Cancer Center. Dr. Litwack's work has been in the area of mechanisms of steroid receptor action involving especially the glucocorticoid and mineralocorticoid receptors, immunophi.

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