Hormones, adaptation, and evolution
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Hormones, adaptation, and evolution proceedings of the International Symposium on Hormones and Evolution in honor of Professor Hideshi Kobayashi, July 10 to 13, 1979, Tokyo by International Symposium on Hormones and Evolution (1979 Tokyo)

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Published by Japan Scientific Societies Press, Springer-Verlag in Tokyo, Berlin, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Hormones -- Congresses,
  • Adaptation (Physiology) -- Congresses,
  • Evolution -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index

Statementedited by Susumu Ishii, Tetsuya Hirano and Masaru Wada
ContributionsIshii, Susumu, 1931-, Hirano, Tetsuya, Kobayashi, Hideshi, Wada, Masaru
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 343 p. :
Number of Pages343
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16313626M
ISBN 100387100334

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In this book development includes not only embryology and the ontogeny of morphology, sometimes portrayed inadequately as governed by "regulatory genes," but also behavioral development and physiological adaptation, where plasticity is mediated by genetically complex mechanisms like hormones and learning. The book shows how the universal Cited by: exist that favored this adaptation. Box 2 lists the important predictions for which the evidence supports meno-pause as an adaptation, followed by the adaptation predictions that are not supported. Reasons for Increased Maternal Investment If menopause is an adaptation, we ought to find reasons in the course of human evolution for.   The world is faced with an epidemic of metabolic diseases such as obesity and type 2 diabetes. This is due to changes in dietary habits and the decrease in physical activity. Exercise is usually part of the prescription, the first line of defense, to prevent or treat metabolic disorders. However, we are still learning how and why exercise provides metabolic benefits in human health. Phenotypic plasticity and life-history transitions. The effects of hormones on phenotypic development are not restricted to the pre- and perinatal periods. As organisms mature, they move through developmental transitions, many, if not all of which include changes in endocrine profiles.

ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xxx, pages: illustrations ; 25 cm: Contents: Supraordinal relationships of primates and their time of origin --A molecular classification for the living orders of placental mammals and the phylogenetic placement of primates / MS Springer, WJ Murphy, E Eizirik, O Madsen, M Scally, CJ Douady, EC Teeling, MJ . Full text of "Hormones and heredity; a discussion of the evolution of adaptations and the evolution of species;" See other formats. Hormones are important messages both within the brain and between the brain and the body. In addition to the nervous system, the endocrine system is a major communication system of the body. While the nervous system uses neurotransmitters as its chemical signals, the endocrine system uses hormones.   An adaptation is thus an improvement in terms of the fitness of the organism. Adaptations imply evolutionary beneficial changes to the species. Major changes are made up of many small changes over time that remain and collectively create an adaptation or a mutation. These small changes, variations, occur all the time to each of us.

The 3rd edition of Hormones offers a comprehensive treatment of the hormones of humans all viewed from the context of current theories of their action in the framework of our current understanding their physiological actions as well as their molecular structures, and those of their receptors. This new edition of Hormones is intended to be used by advanced undergraduates and graduate students. The first comprehensive synthesis on development and evolution: it applies to all aspects of development, at all levels of organization and in all organisms, taking advantage of modern findings on behavior, genetics, endocrinology, molecular biology, evolutionary theory and phylogenetics to show the connections between developmental mechanisms and evolutionary change. This book solves key. Title:Role of Brassinosteroid in Plant Adaptation to Abiotic Stresses and its Interplay with Other Hormones VOLUME: 16 ISSUE: 5 Author(s):Golam J. Ahammed, Xiao-Jian Xia, Xin Li, Kai Shi, Jing-Quan Yu and Yan-Hong Zhou Affiliation:Department of Horticulture, Zhejiang University, Zijingang Campus, Yuhangtang Road, Hangzhou, , P.R. China. CHAPTER Animal Hormones 1. List a few similarities and differences comparing: What evidence is there that show that hormones were an early adaptation in the evolution What is the role of the gonadotropic hormones in males and females? a. FSH – _____.