2 edition of Temperature regulation in mammals and other vertebrates. found in the catalog.
Temperature regulation in mammals and other vertebrates.
|Series||Frontiers in biology, v. 30, Frontiers of biology -- no. 30.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 436 p.|
|Number of Pages||436|
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Get this from a library. Temperature regulation in mammals and other vertebrates. [J Bligh] -- A comprehensive analysis of the evolutionary progression and. The mechanisms mammals have for producing heat include cellular metabolism, circulatory adaptations, and plain, old-fashioned shivering.
Cellular metabolism is the chemical process that constantly occurs within cells, by which organic molecules are broken down and harvested for their internal energy; this process releases heat and warms the body.
Bligh, J.Temperature regulation in mammals and other vertebrates / [by] John Bligh North-Holland ; American Elsevier Amsterdam: New York Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required. The neuronal basis of temperature regulation and current concepts of the central nervous interface between temperature signals generated in the body and control mechanisms are examined in detail.
This book is of invaluable help for undergraduates, postgraduates, teachers, physicians and scientists. Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version.
Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by : J. Spalding. In vertebrate history, a selected group of fishes evolved some degree of endothermy; however, precise whole-body thermoregulation through metabolic heat production was achieved only in birds and.
The University of Chicago Press. Books Division. Chicago Distribution Center. Temperature Regulation in Vertebrates. Annual Review of Physiology Vol. (Volume publication date March ) Annual Review of Physiology Regulation of Internal Body Temperature H T Hammel, and and J B Pierce Annual Review of Physiology Temperature Regulation M CabanacCited by: Not all vertebrates are warm blooded.
Vertebrate and invertebrate are terms that refer to whether or not the animal has a back bone, and has nothing to do with how their body temperature is.