|1.||Kaul, Sunil C: 1 article (01/2014)|
|2.||Grover, Abhinav: 1 article (01/2014)|
|3.||Nigam, Nupur: 1 article (01/2014)|
|4.||Sharma, Sudhanshu: 1 article (01/2014)|
|5.||Dhanjal, Jaspreet Kaur: 1 article (01/2014)|
|6.||Chaudhary, Anupama: 1 article (01/2014)|
|7.||Wadhwa, Renu: 1 article (01/2014)|
|8.||Chen, Szu-Ting: 1 article (01/2013)|
|9.||Li, Lei: 1 article (01/2013)|
|10.||Lin, Wan-Wan: 1 article (01/2013)|
09/01/1968 - "It involves the intracerebral injection of a suitable pyretogenin in conscious mice.2. The pyretic response is related to the logarithm of the dose in a substantially linear manner when "E" Pyrogen is used.3. A selection of established anti-pyretic drugs were effective in oral doses approaching those used clinically, which shows that the method is unusually sensitive.4. The response to intracerebral pyretogenin is not unduly influenced by drugs known to cause hypothermia.5. It is suggested that "E" Pyrogen injected intracerebrally has a direct effect on the central nervous system, rather than an indirect action through release of endogenous pyrogen."
10/31/2007 - "Methamphetamine (45 mg/kg) significantly increased mRNA of interleukin-1beta, which is the major endogenous pyrogen, in the hypothalamus of wild-type mice but not in DAT/SERT double KO mice, which provides a partial mechanism of methamphetamine-induced paradoxical hypothermia. "
01/01/1988 - "For more than 50 years, experimental studies on fever have focused on a substance from leukocytes called leukocytic or endogenous pyrogen. "
01/01/2004 - "For many years, it was thought that bacterial products caused fever via the intermediate production of a host-derived, fever-producing molecule, called endogenous pyrogen (EP). "
04/01/2002 - "Because it produces fever when injected into animals and humans, it is considered an endogenous pyrogen. "
03/01/1999 - "The terms "granulocytic" or "endogenous pyrogen" were used to describe substances with the biologic property of fever induction. "
03/18/1997 - "IL-1beta is an endogenous pyrogen that is induced during systemic lipopolysaccharide (LPS)- or IL-1-induced fever. "
09/01/1990 - "Studies of the anti-inflammatory effects of these molecules have been confined mainly to tests of inhibition of histamine and endogenous pyrogen-induced increases in capillary permeability in rabbits and acute inflammation of ear tissue in mice. "
01/01/2014 - "Inflammation is an immunological response to external harmful stimuli and is regulated by an endogenous pyrogen and pleiotropic pro-inflammatory cytokine, tumor necrosis factor alpha (TNF-α). "
06/01/1998 - "The endogenous pyrogen interleukin-1 (IL-1) is considered as one of the key molecules in orchestrating the host response of injury and inflammation. "
06/01/1995 - "Interleukin-1 (IL-1), initially called "endogenous pyrogen," is primarily known as a mediator of inflammation. "
12/01/1989 - "We now report that interleukin-1, an endogenous pyrogen and a key mediator of inflammation, is transiently and consistently generated in vivo by circulating monocytes within hours after cardiopulmonary bypass. "
07/01/1989 - "Acute-phase response to endogenous pyrogen in rabbit: effects of age and route of administration."
09/01/1981 - "The role of macrophages in the acute-phase response: SAA inducer is closely related to lymphocyte activating factor and endogenous pyrogen."
01/01/1988 - "The major breakthroughs derive from the elucidation of the identity of the endogenous pyrogen interleukin 1 with the humoral factors responsible for the acute phase reaction and for the activation of lymphocytic, cellular, and immunological defence as host responses to infections. "
11/01/1983 - "Endogenous pyrogen (EP), injected systemically or intracerebrally, evokes fever and certain changes in plasma trace metal and glycoprotein levels which are characteristic of the acute-phase reaction. "
03/01/1988 - "1. In the present study, endogenous pyrogen (EP), prostaglandin E2 or arachidonic acid was injected into the cerebral ventricle to investigate whether central arachidonic acid metabolites are involved in the development of the acute-phase response. "
|1.||Interleukin-1 (Interleukin 1)
|3.||Interleukin-6 (Interleukin 6)
|4.||Tumor Necrosis Factor-alpha (Tumor Necrosis Factor)
|5.||Arachidonic Acid (Vitamin F)
|6.||Histamine (Histamine Dihydrochloride)
|8.||leukocyte endogenous mediator
|9.||Interleukin-1beta (Interleukin 1 beta)
|5.||Nutritional Support (Artificial Feeding)