Vitamin D Hormone: Volume 100

Vitamin D Hormone: Volume 100

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Description

First published in 1943, Vitamins and Hormones is the longest-running serial published by Academic Press.

The Series provides up-to-date information on vitamin and hormone research spanning data from molecular biology to the clinic. A volume can focus on a single molecule or on a disease that is related to vitamins or hormones. A hormone is interpreted broadly so that related substances, such as transmitters, cytokines, growth factors and others can be reviewed.

This volume focuses on vitamin D hormone.
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Product details

  • Hardback | 502 pages
  • 152 x 229 x 30.23mm | 1,020g
  • Academic Press Inc
  • San Diego, United States
  • English
  • 0128048247
  • 9780128048245

Table of contents

Vitamin D: Historical Overview
Hector F. DeLuca
Genomic Determinants of Vitamin D Regulated Gene Expression
J. Wesley Pike, Mark B. Meyer, Nancy A. Benkusky, Seong Min Lee, Hillary St. John, Alex Carlson, Melda Onal and Sohel Shamsuzzaman
Inhibitors for the Vitamin D Receptor-Coregulator Interaction
Kelly A. Teske, Olivia Yu and Leggy A. Arnold
Structural Studies of Vitamin D Nuclear Receptor Ligand-Binding Properties
Anna Y. Belorusova and Natacha Rochel
Crystal Structure of the Vitamin D Receptor Ligand-binding Domain with Lithocholic Acids
Teikichi Ikura and Nobutoshi Ito
25-Hydroxyvitamin D-24-Hydroxylase (CYP24A1): a Key Regulator of 1,25(OH)2D3 Catabolism and Calcium Homeostasis
Vaishali Veldurthy, Ran Wei, Megan Campbell, Kamil Lupicki, Puneet Dhawan and Sylvia Christakos
Analogs of 1 ,25-Dihydroxyvitamin D3 in Clinical Use
Hector F. DeLuca and Lori A. Plum
1,25-Dihydroxyvitamin D and Klotho: A Tale of Two Renal Hormones Coming of Age
Mark R. Haussler, G. Kerr Whitfield, Carol A. Haussler, Marya S. Sabir, Zainab Khan, Ruby Sandoval and Peter W. Jurutka
Hedgehog and Vitamin D Signaling Pathways in Development and Disease
M. Kyle Hadden
Molecular Approaches for Optimizing Vitamin D Supplementation
Carsten Carlberg
The Role of Vitamin D3 in the Development and Neuroprotection of Midbrain Dopamine Neurons
Rowan P. Orme, Charlotte Middleditch, Lauren Waite and Rosemary A. Fricker
Vitamin D and Cardiac Differentiation
Irene M. Kim, Keith C. Norris and Jorge N. Artaza
Vitamin D in Prostate Cancer
Jungmi Ahn, Sulgi Park, Baltazar Zuniga, Alakesh Bera, Chung Seog Song and Bandana Chatterjee
Metabolism and Action of 25-Hydroxy-19-nor-Vitamin D3 in Human Prostate Cells
Eiji Munetsuna, Atsushi Kittaka, Tai C Chen and Toshiyuki Sakaki
Vitamin D Analogs with Nitrogen Atom at C2 Substitution and Effect on Bone Formation
Atsushi Kittaka, Masashi Takano and Hiroshi Saitoh
Mechanistic Insights of Vitamin D Anti-Cancer Effects
Yingyu Ma, Candace S. Johnson and Donald L. Trump
Vitamin D Signaling Modulators in Cancer Therapy
Wei Luo, Candace S. Johnson and Donald L. Trump
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About Gerald Litwack

Dr. Gerald Litwack obtained M.S. and PhD degrees from the University of Wisconsin Department of Biochemistry and remained there for a brief time as a Lecturer on Enzymes. Then he entered the Biochemical Institute of the Sorbonne as a Fellow of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. He next moved to Rutgers University as an Assistant Professor of Biochemistry and later as Associate Professor of biochemistry at the University of Pennsylvania Graduate School of Medicine. After four years he moved to the Temple University School of Medicine as Professor of Biochemistry and Deputy Director of the Fels Institute for Cancer Research and Molecular Biology, soon after, becoming the Laura H. Carnell Professor. Subsequently he was appointed chair of Biochemistry and Molecular Pharmacology at the Jefferson Medical College as well as Vice Dean for Research and Deputy Director of the Jefferson Cancer Institute and Director of the Institute for Apoptosis. Following the move of his family, he became a Visiting Scholar at the Department of Biological Chemistry of the Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA and then became the Founding Chair of the Department of Basic Sciences at the Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine, becoming Professor of Molecular and Cellular Medicine and Associate Director of the Institute for Regenerative Medicine at the Texas A&M Health Science Center as his final position. During his career he was a visiting scientist at the University of California, San Francisco and Berkeley, Courtauld Institute of Biochemistry, London and the Wistar Institute. He was appointed Emeritus Professor and/or Chair at Rutgers University, Thomas Jefferson University and the Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine. He has published more than 300 scientific papers, authored three textbooks and edited more than sixty-five books. Currently he lives with his family and continues his authorship and editorial work in Los Angeles.
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