hormetic


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Related to hormetic: Dose response

hormetic

(hɔːˈmɛtɪk)
adj
of or relating to hormesis
References in periodicals archive ?
Hormetic response by silver nanoparticles on in vitro multiplication of sugarcane (Saccharum spp.
If so, fish oil wouldn't be the first 'supplement' to display a hormetic effect.
Although oxidative stress is traditionally viewed as harmful, a modest increase in ROS is now established as a signaling stimulus that induces hormetic adaptation [3].
Sulforaphane has been defined as "hormetic" dietary compound, because of its ability to induce different/opposite biological effects at different doses [199].
This is a hormetic response: low-dose enhancement of natural mutation barriers and high-dose/high-rate suppression of the barriers.
Sulforaphane, a hormetic substance found in cruciferous vegetables like broccoli and cabbage induce phase 13 detoxification enzymes to produce glutathione, an antioxidant nutrient in the liver.
In this study, the DNA damage in all variables examined in CHO cells at various concentrations with PM application for 30 min, is created hormetic concentration-response (U shape concentration-response curve).
Hormetic effect of panaxatriol saponins confers neuroprotection in PC12 cells and zebrafish through PI3K/AKT/mTOR and AMPK/SIRT1/FOXO3 pathways.
Non-essential elements most likely cause a hormetic effect, which is a plant response to doses with low dose-stimulation and high doses-inhibition of growth (Poschenrieder et al., 2013).
Semchyshyn, "Carbon sources for yeast growth as a precondition of hydrogen peroxide induced hormetic phenotype," International Journal of Microbiology, vol.