Read by QxMD icon Read

Adenosine deaminase sleep

Christopher J Davis, Ping Taishi, Kimberly A Honn, John N Koberstein, James M Krueger
The ionotropic purine type 2X7 receptor (P2X7R) is a non-specific cation channel implicated in sleep regulation and brain cytokine release. Many endogenous rhythms co-vary with sleep including locomotor activity and core body temperature. Further, brain-hypothalamic cytokines and purines play a role in the regulation of these physiological parameters as well as sleep. We hypothesized that these parameters are also affected by the absence of the P2X7 receptor. Herein we determine spontaneous expression of body temperature and locomotor activity in WT and P2X7R knockout (KO) mice and how they are affected by sleep deprivation (SD)...
October 5, 2016: American Journal of Physiology. Regulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology
Bertien Buyse, Philip Van Damme, Catharina Belge, Dries Testelmans
It is known that adenosine excess due to monophosphate deaminase deficiency (AMPD1) can be linked to muscle problems. Recently, Perumal et al., 2014 reported a first case of possible impact of AMPD1 on sleep, REM sleep and cholinergic neurotransmission. We report a second patient with similar sleep complaints: long sleep duration with residual daytime sleepiness and a need to sleep after exercise. On polysomnography we observed a long sleep duration, with high sleep efficiency and a SOREMP; on MSLT a shortened sleep latency and 4 SOREMPS were observed...
February 2016: Journal of Sleep Research
Carolin F Reichert, Micheline Maire, Virginie Gabel, Marcel Hofstetter, Antoine U Viola, Vitaliy Kolodyazhniy, Werner Strobel, Thomas Goetz, Valérie Bachmann, Hans-Peter Landolt, Christian Cajochen, Christina Schmidt
Sleep is regulated in a time-of-day dependent manner and profits working memory. However, the impact of the circadian timing system as well as contributions of specific sleep properties to this beneficial effect remains largely unexplored. Moreover, it is unclear to which extent inter-individual differences in sleep-wake regulation depend on circadian phase and modulate the association between sleep and working memory. Here, sleep electroencephalography (EEG) was recorded during a 40-h multiple nap protocol, and working memory performance was assessed by the n-back task 10 times before and after each scheduled nap sleep episode...
2014: PloS One
Xiao-Yu Bai, Xue-Qiong Zhang, Yong-He Zhang, Song Wu, Ling-Hua Hao, Rui Liu, Zhong-Lin Huang, Wei-Ku Zhang, Zong-Miao Sun, Guan-Hua Du
To characterize the sedative and hypnotic profile of the novel adenosine derivative ((3S,4R,5R)-3,4-dihydroxy-5-(6-((4-hydroxy-3-methoxybenzyl)amino)-9H-purin-9-yl)tetrahydrofuran-2-yl) methyl diaconate (WS0701), we performed a variety of behavioural tests and investigated the influence of WS0701 on various sleep stages. In mice, WS0701 significantly increased the number of entries and time spent in open arms in the elevated plus maze test, indicating an anxiolytic effect. WS0701 decreased locomotor activity counts and head dips in the hole-board test and enhanced sodium pentobarbital-induced hypnosis...
October 2014: Behavioural Pharmacology
Carolin F Reichert, Micheline Maire, Virginie Gabel, Antoine U Viola, Vitaliy Kolodyazhniy, Werner Strobel, Thomas Götz, Valérie Bachmann, Hans-Peter Landolt, Christian Cajochen, Christina Schmidt
Sleep loss affects human behavior in a nonuniform manner, depending on the cognitive domain and also the circadian phase. Besides, evidence exists about stable interindividual variations in sleep loss-related performance impairments. Despite this evidence, only a few studies have considered both circadian phase and neurobehavioral domain when investigating trait-like vulnerability to sleep manipulation. By applying a randomized, crossover design with 2 sleep pressure conditions (40 h sleep deprivation vs. 40 h multiple naps), we investigated the influence of a human adenosine deaminase (ADA) polymorphism (rs73598374) on several behavioral measures throughout nearly 2 circadian cycles...
April 2014: Journal of Biological Rhythms
Diego Robles Mazzotti, Camila Guindalini, Altay Alves Lino de Souza, João Ricardo Sato, Rogério Santos-Silva, Lia Rita Azeredo Bittencourt, Sergio Tufik
Slow wave oscillations in the electroencephalogram (EEG) during sleep may reflect both sleep need and intensity, which are implied in homeostatic regulation. Adenosine is strongly implicated in sleep homeostasis, and a single nucleotide polymorphism in the adenosine deaminase gene (ADA G22A) has been associated with deeper and more efficient sleep. The present study verified the association between the ADA G22A polymorphism and changes in sleep EEG spectral power (from C3-A2, C4-A1, O1-A2, and O2-A1 derivations) in the Epidemiologic Sleep Study (EPISONO) sample from São Paulo, Brazil...
2012: PloS One
Samuel T Kuna, Greg Maislin, Frances M Pack, Bethany Staley, Robert Hachadoorian, Emil F Coccaro, Allan I Pack
STUDY OBJECTIVES: To determine if the large and highly reproducible interindividual differences in rates of performance deficit accumulation during sleep deprivation, as determined by the number of lapses on a sustained reaction time test, the Psychomotor Vigilance Task (PVT), arise from a heritable trait. DESIGN: Prospective, observational cohort study. SETTING: Academic medical center. PARTICIPANTS: There were 59 monozygotic (mean age 29...
September 2012: Sleep
Nicola L Barclay, Jason G Ellis
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
September 2012: Sleep
J M Hawryluk, L L Ferrari, S A Keating, E Arrigoni
Adenosine has been proposed as an endogenous homeostatic sleep factor that accumulates during waking and inhibits wake-active neurons to promote sleep. It has been specifically hypothesized that adenosine decreases wakefulness and promotes sleep recovery by directly inhibiting wake-active neurons of the basal forebrain (BF), particularly BF cholinergic neurons. We previously showed that adenosine directly inhibits BF cholinergic neurons. Here, we investigated 1) how adenosine modulates glutamatergic input to BF cholinergic neurons and 2) how adenosine uptake and adenosine metabolism are involved in regulating extracellular levels of adenosine...
May 2012: Journal of Neurophysiology
Hans-Peter Landolt
The contribution of slow brain oscillations including delta, theta, alpha, and sigma frequencies (0.5-16 Hz) to the sleep electroencephalography (EEG) is finely regulated by circadian and homeostatic influences, and reflects functional aspects of wakefulness and sleep. Accumulating evidence demonstrates that individual sleep EEG patterns in non-rapid-eye-movement (NREM) sleep and rapid-eye-movement (REM) sleep are heritable traits. More specifically, multiple recordings in the same individuals, as well as studies in monozygotic and dizygotic twins suggest that a very high percentage of the robust interindividual variation and the high intraindividual stability of sleep EEG profiles can be explained by genetic factors (> 90% in distinct frequency bands)...
2011: Progress in Brain Research
Valérie Bachmann, Federica Klaus, Sereina Bodenmann, Nikolaus Schäfer, Peter Brugger, Susanne Huber, Wolfgang Berger, Hans-Peter Landolt
Homeostatically regulated slow-wave oscillations in non-rapid eye movement (REM) sleep may reflect synaptic changes across the sleep-wake continuum and the restorative function of sleep. The nonsynonymous c.22G>A polymorphism (rs73598374) of adenosine deaminase (ADA) reduces the conversion of adenosine to inosine and predicts baseline differences in sleep slow-wave oscillations. We hypothesized that this polymorphism affects cognitive functions, and investigated whether it modulates electroencephalogram (EEG), behavioral, subjective, and biochemical responses to sleep deprivation...
April 2012: Cerebral Cortex
Diego Robles Mazzotti, Camila Guindalini, Renata Pellegrino, Karina Fonseca Barrueco, Rogério Santos-Silva, Lia Rita Azeredo Bittencourt, Sergio Tufik
STUDY OBJECTIVES: To evaluate the association between the adenosine deaminase polymorphism, sleep architecture, and caffeine consumption. DESIGNS: Genetic association study. SETTING: NA. PATIENTS OR PARTICIPANTS: 958 participants who underwent polysomnography and genotyping. INTERVENTIONS: NA. MEASUREMENTS AND RESULTS: Individuals carrying the A allele who consumed caffeine in the day prior to polysomnography demonstrated higher sleep efficiency and REM sleep percentage, after adjustment for potential confounders...
March 2011: Sleep
A K Licis, D M Desruisseau, K A Yamada, S P Duntley, C A Gurnett
BACKGROUND: Sleepwalking is a common and highly heritable sleep disorder. However, inheritance patterns of sleepwalking are poorly understood and there have been no prior reports of genes or chromosomal localization of genes responsible for this disorder. OBJECTIVE: To describe the inheritance pattern of sleepwalking in a 4-generation family and to identify the chromosomal location of a gene responsible for sleepwalking in this family. METHODS: Nine affected and 13 unaffected family members of a single large family were interviewed and DNA samples collected...
January 4, 2011: Neurology
Kazuya Sakai, Kazumi Takahashi, Christelle Anaclet, Jian-Sheng Lin
Using extracellular single-unit recordings, we have determined the characteristics of neurons in the ventral tuberomammillary nucleus (VTM) of wild-type (WT) and histidine decarboxylase knock-out (HDC-KO) mice during the sleep-waking cycle. The VTM neurons of HDC-KO mice showed no histamine immunoreactivity, but were immunoreactive for the histaminergic (HA) neuron markers adenosine deaminase and glutamic acid decarboxylase 67. In the VTM of WT mice, we found waking (W)-specific, non-W-specific W-active, sleep-active, W and paradoxical sleep (PS)-active, and state-indifferent neuron groups...
2010: Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience
John V W Becker, Linda Mtwisha, Bridget G Crampton, Stoyan Stoychev, Anna C van Brummelen, Shaun Reeksting, Abraham I Louw, Lyn-Marie Birkholtz, Dalu T Mancama
BACKGROUND: Plasmodium falciparum, the causative agent of severe human malaria, has evolved to become resistant to previously successful antimalarial chemotherapies, most notably chloroquine and the antifolates. The prevalence of resistant strains has necessitated the discovery and development of new chemical entities with novel modes-of-action. Although much effort has been invested in the creation of analogues based on existing drugs and the screening of chemical and natural compound libraries, a crucial shortcoming in current Plasmodial drug discovery efforts remains the lack of an extensive set of novel, validated drug targets...
2010: BMC Genomics
Ariana M Nelson, Alanna S Battersby, Helen A Baghdoyan, Ralph Lydic
BACKGROUND: Opioids disrupt sleep and adenosine promotes sleep, but no studies have characterized the effects of opioids on adenosine levels in brain regions known to regulate states of arousal. Delivering opioids to the pontine reticular formation (PRF) and substantia innominata (SI) region of the basal forebrain disrupts sleep. In contrast, administering adenosine agonists to the PRF or SI increases sleep. These findings encouraged the current study testing the hypothesis that microdialysis delivery of opioids to the PRF or SI decreases adenosine levels in the PRF or SI, respectively...
December 2009: Anesthesiology
Yo Oishi, Zhi-Li Huang, Bertil B Fredholm, Yoshihiro Urade, Osamu Hayaishi
Adenosine has been proposed to promote sleep through A(1) receptors (A(1)R's) and/or A(2A) receptors in the brain. We previously reported that A(2A) receptors mediate the sleep-promoting effect of prostaglandin D(2), an endogenous sleep-inducing substance, and that activation of these receptors induces sleep and blockade of them by caffeine results in wakefulness. On the other hand, A(1)R has been suggested to increase sleep by inhibition of the cholinergic region of the basal forebrain. However, the role and target sites of A(1)R in sleep-wake regulation remained controversial...
December 16, 2008: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Hans-Peter Landolt
Sleep is not the mere absence of wakefulness, but an active state which is finely regulated. The homeostatic facet of sleep-wake regulation is keeping track of changes in 'sleep propensity' (or 'sleep need'), which increases during wakefulness and decreases during sleep. Increased sleep propensity following extended prior wakefulness (sleep deprivation) is counteracted by prolonged sleep duration, but also by enhanced non-rapid-eye-movement (nonREM) sleep intensity as measured by electroencephalographic (EEG) slow-wave activity (SWA, power within approximately 1-4 Hz)...
June 1, 2008: Biochemical Pharmacology
Miroslaw Mackiewicz, Elena V Nikonova, John E Zimmermann, Micah A Romer, Jacqueline Cater, Raymond J Galante, Allan I Pack
The impact of age on the enzymatic activities of adenosine metabolic enzymes, i.e., adenosine deaminase, adenosine kinase, cytosolic- and ecto-5'-nucleotidase have been assessed in the brain sleep/wake regulatory areas of young, intermediate and old rats (2, 12 and 24 months, respectively). There were significant spatial differences in the distribution of enzymes of adenosine metabolism in the brain. Age did not impact on the enzymatic activity of adenosine deaminase. Adenosine kinase activity increased significantly in the cerebral cortex of old animals...
February 2006: Neurobiology of Aging
J V Rétey, M Adam, E Honegger, R Khatami, U F O Luhmann, H H Jung, W Berger, H-P Landolt
Slow, rhythmic oscillations (<5 Hz) in the sleep electroencephalogram may be a sign of synaptic plasticity occurring during sleep. The oscillations, referred to as slow-wave activity (SWA), reflect sleep need and sleep intensity. The amount of SWA is homeostatically regulated. It is enhanced after sleep loss and declines during sleep. Animal studies suggested that sleep need is genetically controlled, yet the physiological mechanisms remain unknown. Here we show in humans that a genetic variant of adenosine deaminase, which is associated with the reduced metabolism of adenosine to inosine, specifically enhances deep sleep and SWA during sleep...
October 25, 2005: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Fetch more papers »
Fetching more papers... Fetching...
Read by QxMD. Sign in or create an account to discover new knowledge that matter to you.
Remove bar
Read by QxMD icon Read

Search Tips

Use Boolean operators: AND/OR

diabetic AND foot
diabetes OR diabetic

Exclude a word using the 'minus' sign

Virchow -triad

Use Parentheses

water AND (cup OR glass)

Add an asterisk (*) at end of a word to include word stems

Neuro* will search for Neurology, Neuroscientist, Neurological, and so on

Use quotes to search for an exact phrase

"primary prevention of cancer"
(heart or cardiac or cardio*) AND arrest -"American Heart Association"