Chapter 1 alternative ways of Carbohydrate Metabolism (pages 1–21): F. Dickens
Chapter 2 Nature and Intracellular Distribution of the Enzymes involved within the Metabolism of the Hexoses within the Liver (pages 22–43): Christian De Duve
Chapter three The Enzymatic Synthesis and constitution of Glycogen (pages 44–54): Carl F. Cori
Chapter four Hormonal impacts within the Synthesis of fats from Carbohydrate (pages 55–69): F. D. W. Lukens
Chapter five The position of the Anterior Pituitary within the Synthesis of fats from Carbohydrate (pages 70–82): Alfred E. Wilhelmi
Chapter 6 results of Insulin and Corticoids on Lipogenesis in vitro (pages 83–94): S. J. Folley
Chapter 7 Responses of canine to Purified development Hormone (pages 95–115): James Campbell
Chapter eight ACTH and development Hormone as Diabetogenic elements (pages 116–135): E. Reid
Chapter nine impression of the Adrenal Cortex on Carbohydrate Metabolism (pages 136–151): C. N. H Long
Chapter 10 Adrenal Cortex and Carbohydrate Phosphorylation (pages 152–165): F. Verzar
Chapter eleven Adrenocortical Steroids on Carbohydrate Metabolism in guy (pages 166–178): Jerome W. Conn
Chapter 12 scientific Observations on Metabolism in weight problems (pages 179–192): H. W. Bansi
Chapter thirteen Hormonal keep an eye on of Glycogen garage (pages 193–210): Jane A. Russels
Chapter 14 The effect of Insulin on Carbohydrate Metabolism (pages 211–223): C. H. Best
Chapter 15 Can different Fuels alternative for Glucose in Tissues Subjected to severe Insulin job? (pages 224–232): D. R. Drury and A. N. Wick
Chapter sixteen Inhibitory influence of Pancreas Extract Uptake of the remoted Diaphragm and H?G. issue at the Insulin Glucose (pages 233–242): J. L. R Candela
Chapter 17 Human and Experimental Diabetes (pages 243–249): R. D. Lawrence
Chapter 18 reaction of the Liver to Insulin; Hepatic Vein Catheterization reviews in guy (pages 250–262): A. G. Bearn, Barbara H. Billing and Sheila Sherlock
Chapter 19 The Insulinase and Insulinase?Inhibitor job of the Liver (pages 263–277): Arthur Mirsky
Chapter 20 ?strogens, Carbohydrate Metabolism, and Mitosis (pages 278–294): William S. Bullough
Chapter 21 Hormonal features of Carbohydrate Metabolism in Semen and Male Reproductive Organs (pages 295–304): T. Mann
Chapter 22 The impact of Castration and Steroid treatment on Seminal Plasma with admire to Fructose usage through common Bull Sperm (pages 305–317): F. X. Gassner, E. R. Rutherford, M. L. Hopwood and H. J. Hill
Chapter 23 a few Endocrine reviews in Diabetic being pregnant (pages 318–329): Charles H. Gray
Chapter 24 being pregnant and Diabetes (pages 330–339): J. P. Hoet
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Additional resources for Ciba Foundation Symposium - Hormonal Factors in Carbohydrate Metabolism (Colloquia on Endocrinology), Volume VI
1951). Except for glucose-6-phosphatase, which is entirely bound to submicroscopic particles (microsomes), practically all the enzymes involved in the interconversion of the hexoses, glycogen and lactic acid appear to be present in the cell in a readily soluble form. This has been demonstrated in a quantitative manner for phosphoglucomutase, hexose-diphosphatase and, by Kennedy and Lehninger (1949), for aldolase. Studies on CARRO. 4 36 CHRISTIAN DE DUVE phosphorylase were complicated by the rapid inactivation of this enzyme, but since as much as 80 per cent could be recovered in the final supernatant after a rapid separation of all the particulate entities, this conclusion would seem to hold true for phosphorylase as well.
HORECKER, B. L. (1951). “Phosphorus Metabolism” (Johns Hopkins Press, Baltimore). Vol. I, p. 7. P. Z. (1950). Archiv. , HORECKER, B. , and SMYRNIOTIS, 29, 232. HORECKER, B. , and SMYRNIOTIS, P. Z. Fed. , 10, 199. HORECKER, B. , and SMYRNIOTIS, P. Z. (1951b). J . biol. , 193, 371. HORECKER, B. , and SMYRNIOTIS, P. Z. (1952). Fed. ,11, 232. HORECKER, B. , and SMYRNIOTIS, P. Z. (1952). J . biol. , 196, 135. HORECKER, B. , SMYRNIOTIS, P. , and SEEGMILLER, J. E. (1951). J . biol. , 193, 383. T. (1941).
Since intact liver cells readily take up glucose, it is reasonable to suppose that their glucose-6-phosphatase activity is held in check under certain conditions and the fact that the enzyme is firmly bound to a structure may be relevant to this process. Finally, it should be recalled here that a large fraction of the liver glycogen can be separated in particulate form by high-speed centrifugation (Lazarow, 1942; Claude, 19463). It is not known whether particulate glycogen is directly susceptible to enzymatic action or whether it is in equilibrium with LIVER ENZYMES AND HEXOSE METABOLISM 37 a soluble form which is the real substrate of the glycogenolytic enzymes.