Chemotaxis: A. Methods for the Study of Chemotaxis: P.C. Wilkinson and W.S. Haston, Chemotaxis: An Overview. W.S. Haston and P.C. Wilkinson, Visual Methods for Measuring Leukocyte Locomotion. P.C. Wilkinson, Micropore Filter Methods for Leukocyte Chemotaxis. R.D. Nelson and M.J. Herron, Agarose Method for Human Neutrophil Chemotaxis. J.I. Gallin, Chromium-51 Radioimmunoassay for Chemotaxis. S.H. Zigmond, Orientation Chamber in Chemotaxis. A.W. Ford-Hutchinson and J.F. Evans, Neutrophil Aggregation and Chemokinesis Assays. C.C. Daughaday, A.N. Bohrer, and I. Spilberg, Semiautomated Measurement of Neutrophil Migration with an Image Analyzer. D.A. Lauffenburger, R.T. Tranquillo, and S.H. Zigmond, Concentration Gradients of Chemotactic Factors in Chemotaxis Assays. M.D.P Boyle, M.J.P. Lawman, A.P. Gee, and M. Young, Measurement of Leukocyte Chemotaxis in Vivo. H. Gruler, Necrotaxis and Galvanotaxis. B. Methods for the Study of Chemoattractants and Biochemistry of Chemotaxis: P.C. Wilkinson, Chemotactic Factors: An Overview. N. Muthukumaraswamy and R.J. Freer, Synthesis of Chemotactic Peptides. H. Hayashi, M. Honda, Y. Mibu, S. Yamamoto, and M. Hirashima, Natural Mediators of Leukocyte Chemotaxis. J.A. Smith, Eosinophilic Chemotactic Factors of Anaphylaxis. M. Owhashi and Y. Nawa, High-Molecular-Weight Eosinophil Chemotactic Factor from Schistosoma japonicum Eggs. P.C. Wilkinson, Denatured Proteins as Chemotactic Agents: Mitogens as Lymphocyte Locomotion Activators. I. Spilberg and A.K. Bhatt, Crystal-Induced Chemotactic Factor. W.A. Marasco and P.A. Ward, Chemotactic Factors of Bacterial Origin. N.E. Wikner and R.A.F. Clark, Chemotactic Fragments of Fibronectin. E.G. Maderazo, C.L. Woronick, and P.A. Ward, Inhibitors of Chemotaxis. M.C. Pike and R. Snyderman, Leukocyte Chemoattractant Receptors. M.J. DiNubile and F.S. Southwick, Contractile Proteins in Leukocytes. C.D. Smith and R. Snyderman, Chemoattractant-Induced Membrane Phenomena of Cells. M.W. Verghese and R. Snyderman, Biochemical Changes in Leukocytes in Response to Chemoattractants. P.H. Naccache and R.I. Sha'Afi, Ionic Events Relevant to Neutrophil Activation. Inflammation: A. Methods for the Study of the Cellular Phenomena of Inflammation and Experimental Models of Inflammation: A.C. Issekutz and T.B. Issekutz, Cellular and Vascular Phenomena in Inflammation. I.G. Otterness and P.F. Moore, Carrageenan Foot Edema Test. P.J. Bailey, Sponge Implants as Models. M.L. Bliven and I.G. Otterness, Carrageenan Pleurisy. J.D. Taurog, D.C. Argentieri, and R.A. McReynolds, Adjuvant Arthritis. S.C. Ridge, A.L. Oronsky, and S.S. Kerwar, Type II Collagen-Induced Arthritis in Rats. P.H. Wooley, Collagen-Induced Arthritis in the Mouse. S.C. Ridge, J.B. Zabriske, A.L. Oronsky, and S.S. Kerwar, Streptococcal Cell Wall-Induced Arthritis in Rats. H.E. Jasin, Chronic Arthritis in Rabbits. S.K. Datta, Murine Lupus. R.H. Swanborg, Experimental Allergic Encephalomyelitis. D.J. Salant and A.V. Cybulsky, Experimental Glomerulonephritis. P.E. Bigazzi, Autoimmune Orchitis and Thyroiditis. P.J. Bailey and D.S. Fletcher, Arthus Phenomenon. B. Noble and J.R. Brentjens, Experimental Serum Sickness. F.M. Grazianoto, Mast Cells and Mast Cell Products. F.M. Grazianoto, Basophils in Allergic and Inflammatory Reactions. D.G. Wright, Human Neutrophil Degranulation. B. Methods for the Study of Complement in Chemotaxis and Inflammation: A.F. Esser and J.M. Sodetz, Membrane Attack Complex Proteins C5b-6, C7, C8, and C9 of Human Complement. J. Janatova, C3, C5 Components and C3a, C4a, and C5a Fragments of the Complement System. I. Gigli and F.A. Tausk, C1, C4, and C2 Components of the Classical Pathway of Complement and Regulatory Proteins. M.K. Pangburn, Alternative Pathway of Complement. A.E. Franke, G.C. Andrews, N.P. Stimler-Gerard, C. Gerard, and H.J. Showell, Human C5a Anaphylatoxin: Gene Synthesis, Expression, and Recovery of Biologically Active Material from Escherichia coli. Author Index. Subject Index.
@from:From the Preface: Chemotaxis and inflammation, as many other biological processes, can be divided into humoral and cellular components. In this simplest sense soluble activators or mediators of host or external origin interact with cells that respond to signals received and transmitted via specific membrane receptors. The biological consequences are dramatic, and the biochemical mechanisms are complex and interrelated through a series of cascades that may involve several chemical messengers of different chemical classes. Volumes 162 and 163 of Methods in Enzymology cover in vitro and in vivo methodology that has been developed for the purpose of studying the biochemistry of these active humoral factors and the biology of the cells and their receptors that respond to the various signals... The literature dealing with chemotaxis and inflammation is extensive and new techniques are constantly being developed. Therefore, some selection has been necessary to include the most commonly used and generally applicable techniques. Newer methods often involve significant modifications of established procedures, and we have tried to insure that these innovations have been included.
Biochemists, immunologists, microbiologists, pharmacologists, toxicologists, physiologists, clinical chemists, cell and molecular biologists, and biomedical scientists.
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 1988
- 28th September 1988
- Academic Press
- eBook ISBN:
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California Institute of Technology, Division of Biology, Pasadena, U.S.A.
The Salk Institute, La Jolla, CA, USA
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee, U.S.A.
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