norepinephrine transporter

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norepinephrine transporter (NET),

a protein found, e.g., in the terminal of a presynaptic neuron, which decreases the concentration of norepinephrine near the synapse by effecting its reuptake into the presynaptic neuron.
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Desipramine, a potent norepinephrine transporter (NET) inhibitor, blocks the entry of tyramine into cells by NET, thereby preventing hypertensive events in animal models of tyramine overexposure.
Biochemically, the active ingredient in Rhopressa, netarsudil, has been shown in Aerie studies to inhibit both Rho kinase and norepinephrine transporter.
In conjunction, the company's preclinical studies have demonstrated that Rhopressa lowers episcleral venous pressure, which contributes half of IOP in healthy subjects; provides an additional mechanism that reduces fluid production in the eye and lowers IOP; inhibits both Rho Kinase (ROCK) and norepinephrine transporter (NET); As well as may have an anti-fibrotic effect on the trabecular meshwork and the potential to increase perfusion of the trabecular meshwork.
Reboxetine (a-ariloxybenzyl derivative of morpholine) is a norepinephrine reuptake inhibitor and also a norepinephrine transporter inhibitor, indicated in the therapy of unipolar depression, in panic and attention deficit hyperactivity disorders (4).
Norepinephrine transporter polymorphisms T-182C and G1287A are not associated with alcohol dependence and its clinical subgroups.
31-35) One potential mechanism involves changes in the norepinephrine transporter (NET).
The wide variety of drugs in development includes opioid receptor ligands, bradykinin antagonists, mPGES-1 inhibitors, glutamate receptor antagonists, substance P and neurokinin receptor antagonists, norepinephrine transporter inhibitors,P2X2 neuron receptor antagonists and nitric oxide-based analgesics.
Norepinephrine transporter (NET) plays important role in pathophysiology of many neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer's disease and hyperactivity disorders [93].
122,123] The norepinephrine transporter (NET) is responsible for the reuptake of norepinephrine into presynaptic neurons, and it is an important factor in the regulation of the noradrenergic system.
In particular, variations in the gene encoding the norepinephrine transporter seemed to predispose adolescents toward impulsivity.
In patients with cardiac failure, for example, increased spillover of norepinephrine from the heart into coronary sinus plasma was shown to reflect both increased exocytotic release and decreased efficiency of norepinephrine reuptake via the norepinephrine transporter (2).
dependent and was not observed in the presence of imipramine or desipramine, serotonin (SERT) and norepinephrine transporter (NET) blockers, indicating it was specific for uptake blocker binding.