neurochemistry

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neurochemistry

 [noor″o-kem´is-tre]
the branch of neurology dealing with the chemistry of the nervous system.

neu·ro·chem·is·try

(nū'rō-kem'is-trē),
The science concerned with the chemical aspects of nervous system structure and function.

neurochemistry

/neu·ro·chem·is·try/ (-kem´is-tre) the branch of neurology dealing with the chemistry of the nervous system.

neurochemistry

(no͝or′ō-kĕm′ĭ-strē, nyo͝or′-)
n.
The study of the chemical composition and processes of the nervous system and the effects of chemicals on it.

neu′ro·chem′i·cal (-kəl) adj.
neu′ro·chem′ist n.

neurochemistry

[-kem′istrē]
a branch of neurology that is concerned with the biochemistry of the nervous system.

neu·ro·chem·is·try

(nūr'ō-kem'is-trē)
The science concerned with the chemical aspects of nervous system structure and function.

neurochemistry

that branch of neurology dealing with the chemistry of the nervous system.
References in periodicals archive ?
Zoologist and neurochemist Dr Gill Langley, one of the authors, said yesterday: "It's now clear that a human xenotransplant patient will become a literal chimera, a pig or baboon human hybrid.
But this drug, unlike others tried in the past, works on a specific nerve cell receptor that has been implicated in the development of ALS, says Adam Doble, a neurochemist at Rhone-Poulenc Rorer.
Trained as a classical neurochemist with postdoctoral fellowships and faculty appointments at such institutions as the University of Texas, Western Psychiatric Institute and Clinic, and Loyola University Stritch School of Medicine, Dr.
Hospital Heidelberg) presents 21 chapters in which mostly German neurologists, psychiatrists, clinical chemists, and neurochemists review basic methods of cerebrospinal fluid (CFS) and serum analysis.
Lately neurochemists have begun to make considerable progress in learning how nicotine affects some of those receptors, and in understanding how molecules similar to nicotine might be able to achieve its positive properties without its ill side effects.
Daniel Smail's provocative inquiry into the roots of history, the relationship between historians and their evidence, and the potential for fruitful exchanges between historians and neurochemists or evolutionary biologists offers an engaging text on historical methods.
But he predicted, "We're all going to become neurochemists in a decade.
Neurochemists do not know yet exactly why some people have low serotonin levels.