chemosensory


Also found in: Medical, Wikipedia.

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.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Active habitat selection by Tridacna maxima larvae and juveniles utilizes chemosensory abilities that allow individuals to distinguish from favorable and unfavorable reefs (Dumas et al.
Most bacteria have much more complex chemosensory systems than those of E.
For more on treating chemosensory disorders, consider neurologist Alan R.
Whatever the reason, color is an important part of the consumers' chemosensory perception, helping to assign a flavor to the colored food or beverage product.
1998), but little is known about their chemoreception, olfactory and gustatory morphology and how their peripheral chemosensory organs may change during postembryonic development.
These cells, called solitary chemosensory cells, detect potential irritants and pass along the alert to pain-sensing nerve terminals.
Delivering formulations of GRAS (Generally Recognized As Safe) dietary ingredients and FDA-approved food additives to the lower gut activates chemosensory sweet, umami and bitter receptors on enteroendocrine cells.
Dengue virus infection of the Aedes aegypti salivary gland and chemosensory apparatus induces genes that modulate infection and blood-feeding behaviour.
Chemosensory detection is an important mechanism for detection of prey and predators.
The pherines are a class of intranasally administered psychoactive therapeutic agents that bind locally on nasal chemosensory receptors and trigger responses in the hypothalamus, amygdala, prefrontal cortex, and hippocampus.
The major antennal of chemosensory protein (CSP) is the only carrier estimated of recognition signals to the olfactory receptor neurons [3].