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Heat acclimation

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28491321/thermotolerance-capacities-of-native-and-exotic-coastal-plants-will-lead-to-changes-in-species-composition-under-increased-heat-waves
#1
Kris French, Sharon A Robinson, Jodie Lia
With an increase in the frequency and intensity of extreme heat events, plants are likely to reach their thermal limits and show slower growth or increased mortality. We investigated differences amongst coastal native and invasive shrubs and grasses to investigate if particular species might be more at risk in the future. Using an ecologically relevant experimental set of heat waves over a month, we assessed changes in biomass and photosynthetic efficiency in a laboratory setting using 25 coastal Australian species divided into native and exotic shrubs, and native and exotic grasses...
2017: Conservation Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28486332/short-term-heat-acclimation-and-precooling-independently-and-combined-improve-5-km-running-performance-in-the-heat
#2
C A James, A J Richardson, A G B Willmott, P W Watt, O R Gibson, N S Maxwell
Following heat acclimation (HA), endurance running performance remains impaired in hot vs temperate conditions. Combining HA with precooling demonstrates no additive benefit in intermittent sprint, or continuous cycling exercise protocols, during which heat strain may be less severe compared to endurance running. This study investigated the effect of short-term heat acclimation (STHA) combined with mixed-methods precooling, on endurance running performance and directly compared precooling and HA. Nine amateur trained runners completed 5 km treadmill time trials in the heat (32°C, 60% RH) under four conditions; no intervention (CON), precooling (PC), short-term heat acclimation (5 days - HA) and short-term heat acclimation with precooling (HA+PC)...
May 5, 2017: Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28482796/effects-of-cold-acclimation-on-gene-expression-in-fall-field-cricket-gryllus-pennsylvanicus-ionoregulatory-tissues
#3
Lauren E Des Marteaux, Alexander H McKinnon, Hiroko Udaka, Jantina Toxopeus, Brent J Sinclair
BACKGROUND: Cold tolerance is a key determinant of temperate insect distribution and performance. Chill-susceptible insects lose ion and water homeostasis during cold exposure, but prior cold acclimation improves both cold tolerance and defense of homeostasis. The mechanisms underlying these processes are mostly unknown; cold acclimation is thought to enhance ion transport in the cold and/or prevent leak of water and ions. To identify candidate mechanisms of cold tolerance plasticity we generated transcriptomes of ionoregulatory tissues (hindgut and Malpighian tubules) from Gryllus pennsylvanicus crickets and compared gene expression in warm- and cold-acclimated individuals...
May 8, 2017: BMC Genomics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28474894/thermal-shock-induces-host-proteostasis-disruption-and-endoplasmic-reticulum-stress-in-the-model-symbiotic-cnidarian-aiptasia
#4
Clinton A Oakley, Elysanne Durand, Shaun P Wilkinson, Lifeng Peng, Virginia M Weis, Arthur R Grossman, Simon K Davy
Coral bleaching has devastating effects on coral survival and reef ecosystem function, but many of the fundamental cellular effects of thermal stress on cnidarian physiology are unclear. We used label-free liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry to compare the effects of rapidly (33.5 °C, 24 h) and gradually (30 and 33.5 °C, 12 days) elevated temperatures on the proteome of the model symbiotic anemone Aiptasia. We identified 2133 proteins in Aiptasia, 136 of which were differentially abundant between treatments...
May 11, 2017: Journal of Proteome Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28462685/effect-of-heat-exposure-on-cognition-in-persons-with-tetraplegia
#5
John P Handrakis, Zhen Ni Guan, John W Nulty, Oriana Tascione, Dwindally Rosado-Rivera, Daniel White, Charlene Bang, Ann Spungen, William A Bauman
Individuals with cervical spinal cord injury (SCI) have impaired thermoregulatory mechanisms due to interruption of motor, sensory, and autonomic neuropathways. To determine the effects of heat exposure on core body temperature (Tcore) and cognitive performance in persons with tetraplegia, eight individuals with chronic tetraplegia (C3-C7, AIS A-B) and 9 able-bodied controls were acclimated to 27°C at baseline (BL) before being exposed to 35°C for up to 120 minutes (Heat Challenge). Rectal temperature (Tcore), distal skin temperatures (Tsk<sub>avg</sub>), sweat rate (QS<sub>avg</sub>), microvascular skin perfusion (LDF<sub>avg</sub>), and plasma norepinephrine (NE) were measured...
May 2, 2017: Journal of Neurotrauma
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28454925/cross-tolerance-effects-due-to-adult-heat-hardening-desiccation-and-starvation-acclimation-of-tropical-drosophilid-zaprionus-indianus
#6
Bhawna Kalra, Aditya Moktan Tamang, Ravi Parkash
Some insect taxa from polar or temperate habitats have shown cross-tolerance for multiple stressors but tropical insect taxa have received less attention. Accordingly, we considered adult flies of a tropical drosophilid-Zaprionus indianus for testing direct as well as cross-tolerance effects of rapid heat hardening (HH), desiccation acclimation (DA) and starvation acclimation (SA) after rearing under warmer and drier season specific simulated conditions. We observed significant direct acclimation effects of HH, DA and SA; and four cases of cross-tolerance effects but no cross-tolerance between desiccation and starvation...
July 2017: Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology. Part A, Molecular & Integrative Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28443536/effects-of-nesting-material-on-energy-homeostasis-in-balb-canncrl-c57bl-6ncrl-and-crl-cd1-icr-mice-housed-at-20-%C3%A2-c
#7
Daniel Taylor, Angela Green, Brianna Gaskill
Discrepancies exist between the preferred temperature range for mice (26 to 32 °C) and current recommendations (20 to26 °C), which may alter metabolism and negatively affect studies using mice. Previous research indicates that nesting materialcan alleviate cold stress in mice; therefore, we sought to determine the effects of the amount of nesting material provided(0, 6, or 12 g) on heat energy loss and energy balance in 3 mouse strains housed at currently recommended temperatures duringthe daytime, a period of presumed inactivity...
April 25, 2017: Journal of the American Association for Laboratory Animal Science: JAALAS
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28433751/elevated-chaperone-proteins-are-a-feature-of-winter-freeze-avoidance-by-larvae-of-the-goldenrod-gall-moth-epiblema-scudderiana
#8
Guijun Zhang, Janet M Storey, Kenneth B Storey
Winter survival for many insect species includes a need to maintain metabolic homeostasis and structural/functional integrity of macromolecules not only over a wide range of cold temperatures but also in response to rapid temperature change. Chaperones are well-known to protect/stabilize protein structure with regard to heat stress but less is known about their potential involvement in long-term protection of the proteome at subzero temperatures. The present study assessed the participation of chaperone proteins in the cold hardiness of larvae of the goldenrod gall moth, Epiblema scudderiana (Clemens) (Lepidoptera, Olethreutidae), monitoring changes in nine proteins over the winter months as well as their responses to laboratory cold acclimation or anoxia exposure...
April 19, 2017: Journal of Insect Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28424950/estimated-work-ability-in-warm-outdoor-environments-depends-on-the-chosen-heat-stress-assessment-metric
#9
Peter Bröde, Dusan Fiala, Bruno Lemke, Tord Kjellstrom
With a view to occupational effects of climate change, we performed a simulation study on the influence of different heat stress assessment metrics on estimated workability (WA) of labour in warm outdoor environments. Whole-day shifts with varying workloads were simulated using as input meteorological records for the hottest month from four cities with prevailing hot (Dallas, New Delhi) or warm-humid conditions (Managua, Osaka), respectively. In addition, we considered the effects of adaptive strategies like shielding against solar radiation and different work-rest schedules assuming an acclimated person wearing light work clothes (0...
April 19, 2017: International Journal of Biometeorology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28413684/physiological-effects-of-environmentally-relevant-multi-day-thermal-stress-on-wild-juvenile-atlantic-salmon-salmo-salar
#10
Emily Corey, Tommi Linnansaari, Richard A Cunjak, Suzanne Currie
The frequency of extreme thermal events in temperate freshwater systems is expected to increase alongside global surface temperature. The Miramichi River, located in eastern Canada, is a prominent Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar) river where water temperatures can exceed the proposed upper thermal limit for the species (~27°C). Current legislation closes the river to recreational angling when water temperatures exceed 20°C for two consecutive nights. We aimed to examine how natural thermal variation, representative of extreme high thermal events, affected the thermal tolerance and physiology of wild, juvenile Atlantic salmon...
2017: Conservation Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28400749/radiative-energy-budgets-of-phototrophic-surface-associated-microbial-communities-and-their-photosynthetic-efficiency-under-diffuse-and-collimated-light
#11
Mads Lichtenberg, Kasper E Brodersen, Michael Kühl
We investigated the radiative energy budgets of a heterogeneous photosynthetic coral reef sediment and a compact uniform cyanobacterial biofilm on top of coastal sediment. By combining electrochemical, thermocouple and fiber-optic microsensor measurements of O2, temperature and light, we could calculate the proportion of the absorbed light energy that was either dissipated as heat or conserved by photosynthesis. We show, across a range of different incident light regimes, that such radiative energy budgets are highly dominated by heat dissipation constituting up to 99...
2017: Frontiers in Microbiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28398156/a-simulated-heat-wave-has-diverse-effects-on-immune-function-and-oxidative-physiology-in-the-corn-snake-pantherophis-guttatus
#12
Z R Stahlschmidt, S S French, A Ahn, A Webb, M W Butler
Animals will continue to encounter increasingly warm environments, including more frequent and intense heat waves. Yet the physiological consequences of heat waves remain equivocal, potentially because of variation in adaptive plasticity (reversible acclimation) and/or aspects of experimental design. Thus, we measured a suite of physiological variables in the corn snake (Pantherophis guttatus) after exposure to field-parameterized, fluctuating temperature regimes (moderate temperature and heat wave treatments) to address two hypotheses: (1) a heat wave causes physiological stress, and (2) thermal performance of immune function exhibits adaptive plasticity in response to a heat wave...
July 2017: Physiological and Biochemical Zoology: PBZ
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28389828/cross-adaptation-heat-and-cold-adaptation-to-improve-physiological-and-cellular-responses-to-hypoxia
#13
REVIEW
Oliver R Gibson, Lee Taylor, Peter W Watt, Neil S Maxwell
To prepare for extremes of heat, cold or low partial pressures of oxygen (O2), humans can undertake a period of acclimation or acclimatization to induce environment-specific adaptations, e.g. heat acclimation (HA), cold acclimation (CA), or altitude training. While these strategies are effective, they are not always feasible due to logistical impracticalities. Cross-adaptation is a term used to describe the phenomenon whereby alternative environmental interventions, e.g. HA or CA, may be a beneficial alternative to altitude interventions, providing physiological stress and inducing adaptations observable at altitude...
April 7, 2017: Sports Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28389697/antioxidant-capacity-lipid-peroxidation-and-lipid-composition-changes-during-long-term-and-short-term-thermal-acclimation-in-daphnia
#14
Bret L Coggins, John W Collins, Kailea J Holbrook, Lev Y Yampolsky
Examples of phenotypic plasticity-the ability of organisms of identical genotypes to produce different phenotypes in response to the environment-are abundant, but often lack data on the causative physiology and biochemistry. Phenotypes associated with increased protection against or reduced damage from harmful environments may, in fact, be downstream effects of hidden adaptive responses that remain elusive to experimental measurement or be obscured by homeostatic or over-compensatory effects. The freshwater zooplankton crustacean Daphnia drastically increases its heat tolerance as the result of acclimation to high temperatures, an effect often assumed to be based on plastic responses allowing better protection against oxidative stress...
April 7, 2017: Journal of Comparative Physiology. B, Biochemical, Systemic, and Environmental Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28370204/heat-shock-factor-c2a-serves-as-a-proactive-mechanism-for-heat-protection-in-developing-grains-in-wheat-via-an-aba-mediated-regulatory-pathway
#15
Xiao-Jun Hu, Dandan Chen, C Lynne Mclntyre, M Fernanda Dreccer, Zheng-Bin Zhang, Janneke Drenth, Kalaipandian Sundaravelpandian, Hongping Chang, Gang-Ping Xue
High temperature at grain filling can severely reduce wheat yield. Heat shock factors (Hsfs) are central regulators in heat acclimation. This study investigated the role of TaHsfC2a, a member of the monocot-specific HsfC2 subclass, in the regulation of heat protection genes in Triticum aestivum. Three TaHsfC2a homoeologous genes were highly expressed in wheat grains during grain filling and showed only transient upregulation in the leaves by heat stress, but were markedly upregulated by drought and abscisic acid (ABA) treatment...
March 30, 2017: Plant, Cell & Environment
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28343575/expression-analysis-of-toll-like-receptors-and-interleukins-in-tharparkar-cattle-during-acclimation-to-heat-stress-exposure
#16
Jaya Bharati, S S Dangi, S R Mishra, V S Chouhan, V Verma, O Shankar, M K Bharti, A Paul, Dilip K Mahato, G Rajesh, G Singh, V P Maurya, S Bag, Puneet Kumar, M Sarkar
Six male Tharparkar cattle of 2-3 years old were selected for the study. After 15 days acclimation at thermo neutral zone (TNZ) in psychrometric chamber, animals were exposed at 42°C for 6h up to 23 days followed by 12 days of recovery period. Blood samples were collected during control period at TNZ (day 1, 5 and 12), after heat stress exposure (day 1-10, Short Term Heat Stress Acclimation - STHSA; day 15-23, Long Term Heat Stress Acclimation - LTHSA) and recovery period (day 7 and 12) and peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMCs) were isolated for RNA and protein extraction...
April 2017: Journal of Thermal Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28343570/supplemental-intermittent-day-heat-training-and-the-lactate-threshold
#17
Stuart Gollan, Samuel Chalmers, Stephen Alderton, Kevin Norton
Heat acclimation over consecutive days has been shown to improve aerobic-based performance. Recently, it has been suggested that heat training can improve performance in a temperate environment. However, due to the multifactorial training demands of athletes, consecutive-day heat training may not be suitable. The current study aimed to investigate the effect of brief (8×30min) intermittent (every 3-4 days) supplemental heat training on the second lactate threshold point (LT2) in temperate and hot conditions...
April 2017: Journal of Thermal Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28334286/differences-in-the-photosynthetic-plasticity-of-ferns-and-ginkgo-grown-in-experimentally-controlled-low-o2-co2-atmospheres-may-explain-their-contrasting-ecological-fate-across-the-triassic-jurassic-mass-extinction-boundary
#18
C Yiotis, C Evans-Fitz Gerald, J C McElwain
Background and Aims: Fluctuations in [CO 2 ] have been widely studied as a potential driver of plant evolution; however, the role of a fluctuating [O 2 ]:[CO 2 ] ratio is often overlooked. The present study aimed to investigate the inherent physiological plasticity of early diverging, extant species following acclimation to an atmosphere similar to that across the Triassic-Jurassic mass extinction interval (TJB, approx. 200 Mya), a time of major ecological change. Methods: Mature plants from two angiosperm ( Drimys winteri and Chloranthus oldhamii ), two monilophyte ( Osmunda claytoniana and Cyathea australis ) and one gymnosperm ( Ginkgo biloba ) species were grown for 2 months in replicated walk-in Conviron BDW40 chambers running at TJB treatment conditions of 16 % [O 2 ]-1900 ppm [CO 2 ] and ambient conditions of 21 % [O 2 ]-400 ppm [CO 2 ], and their physiological plasticity was assessed using gas exchange and chlorophyll fluorescence methods...
March 11, 2017: Annals of Botany
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28332116/sweating-rate-and-sweat-sodium-concentration-in-athletes-a-review-of-methodology-and-intra-interindividual-variability
#19
REVIEW
Lindsay B Baker
Athletes lose water and electrolytes as a consequence of thermoregulatory sweating during exercise and it is well known that the rate and composition of sweat loss can vary considerably within and among individuals. Many scientists and practitioners conduct sweat tests to determine sweat water and electrolyte losses of athletes during practice and competition. The information gleaned from sweat testing is often used to guide personalized fluid and electrolyte replacement recommendations for athletes; however, unstandardized methodological practices and challenging field conditions can produce inconsistent/inaccurate results...
March 2017: Sports Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28326094/selection-and-validation-of-reference-genes-for-accurate-rt-qpcr-data-normalization-in-coffea-spp-under-a-climate-changes-context-of-interacting-elevated-co2-and-temperature
#20
Madlles Q Martins, Ana S Fortunato, Weverton P Rodrigues, Fábio L Partelli, Eliemar Campostrini, Fernando C Lidon, Fábio M DaMatta, José C Ramalho, Ana I Ribeiro-Barros
World coffee production has faced increasing challenges associated with ongoing climatic changes. Several studies, which have been almost exclusively based on temperature increase, have predicted extensive reductions (higher than half by 2,050) of actual coffee cropped areas. However, recent studies showed that elevated [CO2] can strongly mitigate the negative impacts of heat stress at the physiological and biochemical levels in coffee leaves. In addition, it has also been shown that coffee genotypes can successfully cope with temperatures above what has been traditionally accepted...
2017: Frontiers in Plant Science
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