3 edition of The Mechanisms of Neuronal Damage in Virus Infections of the Nervous System (Current Topics in Microbiology and Immunology) found in the catalog.
May 18, 2001
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||278|
Respiratory viruses infect the human upper respiratory tract, mostly causing mild diseases. However, in vulnerable populations, such as newborns, infants, the elderly and immune-compromised individuals, these opportunistic pathogens can also affect the lower respiratory tract, causing a more severe disease (e.g., pneumonia). Respiratory viruses can also exacerbate asthma and lead to various lymphoid damage, accompanied by little or no evidence of CNS infection, has been described Another key characteris-tic of VEE is the susceptibility of humans to aerosolized virus. This is exemplified by the occurrence of a high number of laboratory-acquired infections
The brain is well protected against microbial invasion by cellular barriers, such as the blood-brain barrier (BBB) and the blood-cerebrospinal fluid barrier (BCSFB). In addition, cells within the central nervous system (CNS) are capable of producing an immune response against invading pathogens. Nonetheless, a range of pathogenic microbes make their way to the CNS, and the resulting infections Although multiple sclerosis is commonly designated as an inflammatory demyelinating disorder of the central nervous system, historical and modern descriptions have underscored the involvement of axons and neuron cell bodies as germane to a more complete understanding of the pathophysiology of the disease (Raine and Cross, ; Ferguson et al., ; Trapp et al., ;
Viral encephalitis is still very prominent around the world, and traditional antiviral therapies still have shortcomings. Some patients cannot get effective relief or suffer from serious sequelae. At present, people are studying the role of the innate immune system in viral encephalitis. Microglia, as resident cells of the central nervous system (CNS), can respond quickly to various CNS Online retailer of specialist medical books, we also stock books focusing on veterinary medicine. Order your resources today from Wisepress, your medical bookshop
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The specific mechanisms of damage involved in retroviral infections and in prion diseases of the nervous system are reviewed, and finally how autoimmune diseases can lead to neuronal damage.
Keywords Nervous System apoptosis autoimmune disease cell infection infections inflammation neurons programmed cell death protein proteins receptor It has been recognized that viruses can induce neuronal damage by a variety of mechanisms.
This volume summarizes, for the first time, the various ways that neurons can degenerate under the influence of viral infection, ranging from acute necrosis and virus-induced apoptosis to chronic damage in persistent › Biomedical Sciences › Immunology.
Mechanisms of Virus-Induced Neuronal Damage and the Clearance of Viruses from the CNS.-Borna Disease Virus Infection of Adult and Neonatal Rats: Models for Neuropsychiatric Disease.-The Mechanisms of Neuronal Damage in Retrovirus Infections of the Nervous System.-Prion-Induced Neuronal Damage — The Mechanisms of Neuronal Destruction in the Mechanisms of Neuronal Damage in Virus Infections of the Nervous System' [unknown] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Mechanisms of Neuronal Damage in Virus Infections of the Nervous System' Prion-Induced Neuronal Damage - The Mechanisms of Neuronal Destructio n in the Subacute Spongiform Encephalopathies R. DoRRIEs The Role of T-Cell-Mediated Mechanisms in Virus Infections of the Nervous System 21 9 P.J.
TnueOr, D. ARNOLD, and J.P. ANTES Virus-Induced Autoimmune Reactions in the CNS Subject Index The mechanisms of neuronal damage in virus infections of the nervous system edited by G.
Gosztonyi （Current topics in microbiology and immunology, ） Springer-Verlag, The Mechanisms of Neuronal Damage in Virus Infections of the Nervous System. The Mechanisms of Neuronal Damage in Virus Infections of the Nervous System pp | Cite as It has been recognized that viruses can induce neuronal damage by a variety of mechanisms.
This volume summarizes, for the first time, the various ways that neurons can degenerate under the influence of viral infection, ranging from acute necrosis and virus-induced apoptosis to chronic damage in persistent infections. The mechanisms of neuronal latency are dealt with as well.
The volume also The most common and important types of CoV infections with potential nervous system damage are described below. SARS-CoV. Severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) is a zoonotic respiratory disease caused by SARS-CoV that started in Asia and spread throughout the world in Virus infections usually begin in peripheral tissues and can invade the mammalian nervous system (NS), spreading into the peripheral (PNS) and more rarely the central nervous systems (CNS).
The CNS is protected from most virus infections by effective immune responses and multi-layer :// The concept of neurotropism and selective vulnerability ("pathoclisis") in virus infections of the nervous system --a historical overview / G.
Gosztonyi and H. Koprowski --The mechanisms of direct, virus-induced destruction of neurons / J.R. Anderson --Slow and persistent virus infections of neurones --a compromise for neuronal survival / U.G The mechanisms of neuronal damage in retroviral infections of the nervous system.
Sanders VJ(1), Wiley CA, Hamilton RL. Author information: (1)Department of Neuroscience, University of California, San Diego, La Jolla, CA:// Get this from a library.
The Mechanisms of Neuronal Damage in Virus Infections of the Nervous System. [G Gosztonyi] -- It has been recognized that viruses can induce neuronal damage by a variety of mechanisms. This volume summarizes, for the first time, the various ways that neurons can degenerate under the influence 亚马逊在线销售正版The Mechanisms of Neuronal Damage in Virus Infections of the Nervous System，本页面提供The Mechanisms of Neuronal Damage in Virus Infections of the Nervous System以及The Mechanisms of Neuronal Damage in Virus Infections of the Nervous system disease - Nervous system disease - Infections: Although the blood-brain barrier protects the nervous system from microorganisms, it may be damaged by bacteria, viruses, fungi, and other organisms.
If damage occurs, resistance to infection of the nervous system is decreased. The major classes of inflammatory disease are meningitis and encephalitis (infections of the meninges, or neuronal damage without substantial inﬂammation as has been seen with cases of SARS-CoV3 in the past.
It is important to mention here that, long before the proposed anticipated neuronal damages occur, the endothelial ruptures in cerebral Figure 1. ?ref=vi-chemistry_coronavirus. Herpes simplex virus type 1 (HSV‐1) is a ubiquitous and neurotropic pathogen and is the most common cause of acute sporadic encephalitis in humans.
This virus is characterized by establishing a persistent latent infection in neurons of its hosts for life. The pathogenic mechanisms of HSV‐1 at the central nervous system (CNS) are not completely :// /herpes-simplex-virus-typeat-the-central-nervous-system.
Parkinson's disease is a neurodegenerative disorder characterized by progressive loss of dopaminergic neurons of the substantia nigra pars compacta with a reduction of dopamine concentration in the striatum. The complex interaction between genetic and environmental factors seems to play a role in determining susceptibility to PD and may explain the heterogeneity observed in clinical :// The function and physiology of the central nervous system (CNS) can be affected by of bacterial, fungal, protozoan, and viral infections.
The neurological effects of viruses are associated with direct infections of structures of the CNS, the migration of infected leukocytes to the CNS, or/and the immune response to control the infection.
In all these situations, we have reactive oxygen species In situ immune response and mechanisms of cell damage in central nervous system of fatal cases microcephaly by Zika virus Raimunda S. Azevedo 1 Jorge R. de Sousa. Viral infections are a major cause of human disease.
Although most viruses replicate in peripheral tissues, some have developed unique strategies to move into the nervous system The chapter begins with a discussion of common major clinical features and mechanisms of damage produced by infections of the central nervous system (CNS).
Viruses, bacteria, fungi, and parasites Bacterial enteric infections lead to lasting inflammatory changes in the intestine with concomitant reduction in the myenteric neuron number caused by Nlrp6- and caspase mediated cell death, which can be opposed by β2-adrenergic-arginase 1-polyamine axis signaling in muscularis ://(19)