Neural mechanisms of alarm pheromone signaling

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Alarm pheromones are important semiochemicals used by many animal species to alert conspecifics or other related species of impending danger. In this review, we describe recent developments in our understanding of the neural mechanisms underlying the ability of fruit flies, zebrafish and mice to mediate the detection of alarm pheromones. Specifically, alarm pheromones are detected in these species through specialized olfactory subsystems that are unique to the chemosensitive receptors, second messenger-signaling and physiology. Thus, the alarm pheromones appears to be detected by signaling mechanisms that are distinct from those seen in the canonical olfactory system
Publisher
KOREAN SOC MOLECULAR & CELLULAR BIOLOGY
Issue Date
2013-03
Language
English
Article Type
Review
Keywords

ZEBRAFISH DANIO-RERIO; GRUENEBERG GANGLION NEURONS; OLFACTORY RECEPTORS; DROSOPHILA-MELANOGASTER; BEHAVIORAL-RESPONSES; AVOIDANCE-BEHAVIOR; SENSORY NEURONS; GAIN-CONTROL; CELLS; MICE

Citation

MOLECULES AND CELLS, v.35, no.3, pp.177 - 181

ISSN
1016-8478
DOI
10.1007/s10059-013-0056-3
URI
http://hdl.handle.net/10203/211909
Appears in Collection
BS-Journal Papers(저널논문)
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