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- Chichester, West Sussex ; Malden, MA : Wiley-Blackwell, 2012.
xxi, 524 p.,  p. of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 26 cm.
- Aquatic ecology.
- "Reactive oxygen species (ROS) are increasingly appreciated as down-stream effectors of cellular damage and dysfunction under
natural and anthropogenic stress scenarios in aquatic systems. This comprehensive volume describes oxidative stress phenomena
in different climatic zones and groups of organisms, taking into account specific habitat conditions and how they affect susceptibility
to ROS damage.A comprehensive and detailed methods section is included which supplies complete protocols for analyzing ROS
production, oxidative damage, and antioxidant systems. Methods are also evaluated with respect to applicability and constraints
for different types of research.The authors are all internationally recognized experts in particular fields of oxidative stress
research.This comprehensive reference volume is essential for students, researchers, and technicians in the field of ROS research,
and also contains information useful for veterinarians, environmental health professionals, and decision makers"-- Provided
"This book could be used as a textbook for graduate students, as well as a general guide for anyone who is interested in the environmental and metabolic challenges leading to oxidative stress that freshwater and marine organisms are faced with"-- Provided by publisher.
- Machine generated contents note: Preface.Acknowledgments.List of Abbreviations.Introduction to Oxidative Stress in Aquatic
Ecosystems. (Doris Abele, Jose; Pablo Vázquez-Medina, Tania Zenteno-Savi;n).PART 1: Climate Regions and Special Habitats.1.1
Oxidative stress in tropical marine ecosystems (Michael P. Lesser).1.2 Oxidative challenges in polar seas (Francesco Regoli,
Maura Benedetti, Andreas Krell and Doris Abele).1.3 Oxidative stress in estuarine and intertidal environments (temperate and
tropical) (Carolina A. Freire, Alexis F. Welker, Janet M. Storey, Kenneth B. Storey and Marcelo Hermes-Lima).1.4 Oxidative
stress tolerance strategies of intertidal macroalgae (Jose; Aguilera and Ralf Rautenberger).1.5 Oxidative stress in aquatic
primary producers as a driving force for ecosystem responses to large-scale environmental changes (Pauline Snoeijs, Peter
Sylvander and Norbert Ha;ubner).1.6 Migrating to the oxygen minimum layer: Euphausiids (Nelly Tremblay, Tania Zenteno-Savin,
Jaime Gómez-Gutie;rrez and Alfonso N. Maeda-Marti;nez).1.7 Oxidative stress in sulphidic habitats (Joanna Joyner-Matos and
David Julian).1.8 Iron in coastal marine ecosystems. Role in oxidant stress (Paula Mariela González, Dorothee Wilhelms-Dick,
Doris Abele and Susana Puntarulo).1.9 Oxidative stress in coral-photobiont communities (Marco A. Liñán-Cabello,). Michael
P. Lesser,).Laura A. Flores-Rami;rez, Tania Zenteno-Savi;n and Hector Reyes-Bonilla).PART 2. Aquatic Respiration and Oxygen
Sensing.2.1 Principles of oxygen uptake and tissue oxygenation in water breathing animals (J.C. Massabuau and Doris Abele).2.2
Oxidative stress in sharks and rays (Roberto I. López-Cruz, Alcir Luiz Dafre and Danilo Wilhelm Filho).2.3 Oxygen Sensing:
the role of ROS (Mikko Nikinmaa, Max Gassmann and Anna Bogdanova).2.4 Ischemia/reperfusion in diving birds and mammals: How
they avoid oxidative damage (Tania Zenteno-Savi;n, Jose; Pablo Vázquez-Medina, Nadiezhda Cantú-Medelli;n, Paul J. Ponganis
and Robert Elsner).PART 3. Marine animal models for aging, development and disease.3.1 Aging in marine animals (Eva E.R.Philipp,
Julia Strahl and Alexey A. Sukhotin).3.2 Crustacean life cycles and oxidative stress (Mari;a Luisa Fanjul-Moles and Mari;a
E. Gonsebatt).3.3 Transfer of free radicals between proteins and membrane lipids (Brenda Valderrama, Gustavo Rodri;guez-Alonso,
and Rebecca Pogni).3.4 Immune defense of marine invertebrates
the role of ROS and RNS (E.E.R. Philipp, S. Lipinski, J. Rast and P. Rosenstiel).3.5 Attack and defense: ROS and RNS in teleost fish immune response and the co-evolved evasion of microbes and parasites (Katja Broeg and Dieter Steinhagen).PART 4. Marine Animal Stress Response and Biomonitoring.4.1 Stress effects on metabolism and energy budgets in mollusks (Inna M. Sokolova, Alexey A. Sukhotin and Gisela Lannig).4.2 Starvation, energetics and antioxidant defenses (Amalia E. Morales, Amalia Pe;rez-Jime;nez, Miriam Furne; and Helga Guderley).4.3 Environmentally induced oxidative stress in fish (Volodymyr I. Lushchak).4.4 Chemical pollutants and the mechanisms of ROS generation in aquatic organisms (Francesco Regoli).4.5 Biomarkers of oxidative stress: benefits and drawbacks for their application in biomonitoring of aquatic environments (Jose; Monserrat, Rafaela Elias Letts, Josencler L. Ribas Ferreira, Juliane Ventura-Lima, Li;lian L. Amado, Alessandra M. Rocha, Stefania Gorbi, Raffaella Bocchetti, Maura Benedetti and Francesco Regoli).PART 5. Methods of Oxidative Stress Detection.5.1 Detection of reactive metabolites of oxygen and nitrogen (Matthew B. Grisham).5.2 Role of singlet molecular oxygen in the oxidative damage to biomolecules (Graziella Eliza Ronsein, Glaucia Regina Martinez, Eduardo Alves de Almeida, Sayuri Miyamoto, Marisa Helena Gennari de Medeiros and Paolo Di Mascio).5.3 Total oxyradical scavenging capacity, TOSC assay (Stefania Gorbi and Francesco Regoli).5.4 Spectrophotometric assays of antioxidant activities (Francesco Regoli, Raffaella Bocchetti and Danilo Wilhelm Filho).5.5 Evaluation of glutathione status in aquatic organisms (Eduardo Alves de Almeida, Danilo Grunig Humberto Silva, Afonso Celso Dias Bainy, Florêncio Porto Freitas,). Flávia Daniela Motta,). Osmar Francisco Gom).es, Marisa Helena Gennari de Medeiros and). Paolo Di Mascio).5.6 Measurement of antioxidant pigments and vitamins in phytoplankton, zooplankton and fish (Pauline Snoeijs, Norbert Ha;ubner, Peter Sylvander and Xiang-Ping Nie).5.7 Carotenoid analysis and identification in marine animals (Eduardo Alves de Almeida, Glaucia Regina Martinez, and Paolo Di Mascio).5.8 Linoleic acid oxidation products as biomarker of oxidative stress in vivo (Etsuo Niki and Yasukazu Yoshida).5.9 The classical). methods to measure oxidative damage: lipid peroxides, thiobarbituric-acid reactive substances and protein carbonyls (Volodymyr I. Lushchak, Halyna M. Semchyshyn and Oleh V. Lushchak).5.10 Protein carbonyl measurement by ELISA (Betul Catalgol, Stefanie Grimm and Tilman Grune).5.11 Chromatographic methods of malondialdehyde detection (Sayuri Miyamoto, Eduardo Alves de Almeida, Li;lian Nogueira, Marisa Helena Gennari de Medeiros and Paolo Di Mascio).5.12 The use of Electron Paramagnetic Resonance (EPR) in studies of oxidative damage to lipids in aquatic systems (Gabriela Malanga and Susana Puntarulo).5.13 The ascorbyl radical/ascorbate ratio as index of oxidative stress in aquatic organisms (Gabriela Malanga, Mari;a Bele;n Aguiar and Susana Puntarulo).5.14 Evaluation of oxidative DNA damage in aquatic animals: comet assays and 8-oxo-7,8-dihidro-2'-deoxyguanosine (8-oxodGuo) levels (Jose; Pedro Friedmann Angeli, Glaucia Regina Martinez, Flávia Daniela Motta, Eduardo Alves de Almeida, Marisa Helena Gennari de Medeiros and Paolo Di Mascio).5.15 Evaluation of DNA adducts formed by lipid peroxidation by-products (Camila Carrião Machado Garcia, Jose; Pedro Friedmann Angeli, Eduardo Alves de Almeida, Marisa Helena Gennari de Medeiros and Paolo Di Mascio).5.16 Methods to quantify lysosomal membrane stability and the accumulation of lipofuscin (Katja Broeg and Stefania Gorbi).Further reading.Index.
- Includes bibliographical references and index.
- Local notes:
- Acquired for the Penn Libraries with assistance from the Anne and Joseph Trachtman Memorial Book Fund.
- Abele, Doris.
Vazquez-Medina, Jose Pablo.
Anne and Joseph Trachtman Memorial Book Fund.
- Publisher no.:
- Web link:
- The Anne and Joseph Trachtman Memorial Book Fund Home Page
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