Molecular and cellular regulation of adaptation to exercise pdf
File Name: molecular and cellular regulation of adaptation to exercise .zip
- Cell non-autonomous regulation of health and longevity
- Skeletal muscle energy metabolism during exercise
- Molecular and Cellular Regulation of Adaptation to Exercise, Volume 135
- Molecular and cellular regulation of adaptation to exercise
Cell non-autonomous regulation of health and longevity
The regulatory processes in cells are typically organized into complex genetic networks. However, it is still unclear how this network structure modulates the evolution of cellular regulation. One would expect that mutations in central and highly connected modules of a network so-called hubs would often result in a breakdown and therefore be an evolutionary dead end. However, a new study by Koubkova-Yu and colleagues finds that in some circumstances, altering a hub can offer a quick evolutionary advantage. Specifically, changes in a hub can induce significant phenotypic changes that allow organisms to move away from a local fitness peak, whereas the fitness defects caused by the perturbed hub can be mitigated by mutations in its interaction partners. Together, the results demonstrate how network architecture shapes and facilitates evolutionary adaptation.
Regulation of gene expression , or gene regulation ,  includes a wide range of mechanisms that are used by cells to increase or decrease the production of specific gene products protein or RNA. Sophisticated programs of gene expression are widely observed in biology, for example to trigger developmental pathways, respond to environmental stimuli, or adapt to new food sources. Virtually any step of gene expression can be modulated, from transcriptional initiation , to RNA processing , and to the post-translational modification of a protein. Often, one gene regulator controls another, and so on, in a gene regulatory network. Gene regulation is essential for viruses , prokaryotes and eukaryotes as it increases the versatility and adaptability of an organism by allowing the cell to express protein when needed.
Skeletal muscle energy metabolism during exercise
Click link to access. Total Boox. Total Boox, Cover image. Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours. Finding libraries that hold this item
As the demographics of the modern world skew older, understanding and mitigating the effects of aging is increasingly important within biomedical research. Many well-studied pathways that influence aging involve sensory cells, frequently neurons, that signal to peripheral tissues and promote survival during the presence of stress. Importantly, this activation of stress response pathways is often sufficient to improve health and longevity even in the absence of stress. Here, we review the current landscape of research highlighting the importance of cell non-autonomous signaling in modulating aging from C. We also discuss emerging concepts including retrograde signaling, approaches to mapping these networks, and development of potential therapeutics.
Molecular and Cellular Regulation of Adaptation to Exercise, Volume 135
Enzymes thus play an important role in controlling cellular metabolism. The G 2 checkpoint control mechanism ensures that everything is ready to enter the M mitosis phase and divide. Cell division: Mitosis: M: Cell growth stops at this stage and cellular energy is focused on the orderly division into two daughter cells.
Molecular and cellular regulation of adaptation to exercise
PLOS Genetics 9 4 : Physical activity and molecular ageing presumably interact to precipitate musculoskeletal decline in humans with age. Herein, we have delineated molecular networks for these two major components of sarcopenic risk using multiple independent clinical cohorts. Paradoxically, those displaying most hypertrophy exhibited an inhibited mTOR activation signature, including the striking down-regulation of 70 rRNAs. For age, we found that differential gene-expression methods do not produce consistent molecular differences between young versus old individuals. The RNA signatures from multiple compounds all targeting serotonin, DNA topoisomerase antagonism, and RXR activation were significantly related to the muscle age-related genes. We conclude that human muscle age-related molecular processes appear distinct from the processes regulated by those of physical activity.
Molecular Aspects of Exercise Biology and Exercise Genomics, the latest volume in the Progress in Molecular Biology and Translational Science series includes a comprehensive summary of the evidence accumulated thus far on the molecular and cellular regulation of the various adaptations taking place in response to exercise. Changes in the cellular machinery are described for multiple tissues and organs in terms of signaling pathways, gene expression, and protein abundance. Adaptations to acute exercise as well as exposure to regular exercise are also discussed and considered. Graduate students in exercise physiology and exercise medicine programs, postdoctoral fellows, basic scientists and clinical investigators interested in exercise for the prevention and treatment of common chronic disease associated with a sedentary lifestyle and poor cardiorespiratory fitness. He holds the John W.