chemosensory


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che·mo·sen·so·ry

 (kē′mō-sĕn′sə-rē, kĕm′ō-)
adj.
Relating to the perception of a chemical stimulus by sensory means. Used especially of olfactory reception.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Both bony fish and sharks have multiple chemosensory systems, and they have chemosensors in a variety of locations including oral-esophageal regions, in the paired olfactory organs (nares), and occasionally on external body surfaces such as the barbels of catfish (Derby and Sorenson, 2008; Yopak and Frank, 2009; Meredith and Kajiura, 2010).
The chemosensory inputs that mediate RRLH in mice are detected by the vomeronasal organ, and relayed via the accessory olfactory bulb, and the vomeronasal amygdala, to the hypothalamic gonadotropin releasing hormone (GnRH) neurons.
The research has been made available in the Springer journal Chemosensory Perception.
The important message is not to ignore chemosensory loss, even if it is manageable to live with.
Searching chemosensory behavior appears to be initiated when cephalic tentacles extend and retract, whereas the epipodial tentacles are likely distance chemosensory sensors.
Chemosensory additivity in trigeminal chemcreception as reflected by detection of mixtures.
The 13 papers in this collection describe such fish olfaction topics as the development and evolution of the olfactory organ in Gnathostome fish, responses to amino acids in rainbow trout, olfactory discrimination, recordings of stimulated goldfish, cross-adaptation, alarm reactions, solitary chemosensory cells, the Barbel taste system in catfish and goatfish, taste bud cells and their behavior, the role of gustation in comparisons of species based on volumetric brain data, and taste tests for the nine-spined stickleback from the Moscow River and White Sea basins.
March 22, 23: Chemosensory Challenges to Industry, e Monell Corporate Sponsorship participants only, the Inn at Penn, Philadelphia.
Very little is known about chemosensory information processing beyond the level of receptor neurons.
When borrowed by resistant consumer species, however, they confer chemical defense against higher-order predators or operate in chemical communication as chemosensory excitants (Brown, 1984; Kvitek and Bretz, 2004, 2005; Williams et al.
Their work is published online in Springer's Chemosensory Perception journal.
Chemosensory impairments remain poorly diagnosed in clinical medicine.