Apr 1, 1976

Effects of beta-adrenergic stimulation on bone-marrow function in normal and sublethally irradiated mice. I. The effect of isoproterenol on cAMP content in bone-marrow cells in vivo and in vitro

International Journal of Radiation Biology and Related Studies in Physics, Chemistry, and Medicine
S Lipski

Abstract

The effect of isoproterenol (IPR) on bone-marrow cAMP content was investigated in vivo and in vitro. In unirradiated CFW mice, the bone-marrow cAMP content was found to be elevated by the administration of noradrenaline, adrenaline and isoproterenol. After IPR administration, the increase in cAMP was biphasic with maxima at 1 and 15 min. An increase in cAMP content was also noted in bone-marrow of sublethally-irradiated mice, but no further increase was observed 15 min after the administration of IPR. Elevation of cAMP by either IPR or radiation was prevented by pretreatment with the beta-adrenergic blocking agent--propranolol. IPR was also effective in increasing the cAMP content when added to suspension of bone-marrow cells. This effect was abolished by propranolol. IPR did not increase cAMP levels in bone-marrow cells isolated from irradiated animals. The results suggest that the differentiated bone-marrow cells have beta-adrenergic receptors.

  • References10
  • Citations4

Mentioned in this Paper

Effects of Radiation
Adrenergic beta-Agonists
Cell Differentiation Process
Epinephrine Measurement
Norepinephrine
Novodrin
Cyclic AMP, (R)-Isomer
Beta-adrenergic receptor
Norepinephrine Measurement
Propranolol

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