White crystalline powder
herbs of Coleus forskohlii
(3R,4aR,5S,6S,6aS,10S,10aR,10bS)-6,10,10b-Trihydroxy-3,4a,7,7,10a-pentamethyl-1-oxo-3-vinyldodecahydro-1H-benzo[f]chromen-5-yl acetate/(3R,4aR,5S,6S,6aS,10S,10aR,10bS)-3-ethenyl-6,10,10b-trihydroxy-3,4a,7,7,10a-pentamethyl-1-oxododecahydro-1H-benzo[f]chromen-5-yl acetate/HL 362/(3R,4aR,5S,6S,6aS,10S,10aR,10bS)-6,10,10b-Trihydroxy-3,4a,7,7,10a-pentamethyl-1-oxo-3-vinyldodecahydro-1H-benzo[f]chromen-5-ylacetat/Coleonol/1H-Naphtho[2,1-b]pyran-1-one, 5-(acetyloxy)-3-ethenyldodecahydro-6,10,10b-trihydroxy-3,4a,7,7,10a-pentamethyl-, (3R,4aR,5S,6S,6aS,10S,10aR,10bS)-/L 75-1362B/Forskolin/ForsLean/FORSKOHLIN/boforsin/[3H]-Forskolin/COLFORSIN
519.9±50.0 °C at 760 mmHg
HS Code Reference
Personal Projective Equipment
For Reference Standard and R&D, Not for Human Use Directly.
provides coniferyl ferulate(CAS#:66575-29-9) MSDS, density, melting point, boiling point, structure, formula, molecular weight etc. Articles of coniferyl ferulate are included as well.>> amp version: coniferyl ferulate
Gut Microbiota Produced Tryptamine Activates an Epithelial G-protein Coupled Receptor to Increase Colonic Secretion
Yogesh Bhattarai,1 Brianna B. Williams,2 Eric J. Battaglioli,1 Weston R. Whitaker,3 Lisa Till,4 Madhusudan Grover,1,4 David R. Linden,4 Yasutada Akiba,5,6,7 Karunya K. Kandimalla,8 Nicholas C. Zachos,9 Jonathan D. Kaunitz,5,6,7,10 Justin L. Sonnenburg,3 Michael A. Fischbach,2 Gianrico Farrugia,1,4,11 and Purna C. Kashyap1,4,*
2019 Jun 13
The G-protein-coupled receptor (GPCR) regulated intracellular signaling pathway is known to be involved in the development of insecticide resistance in the mosquito, Culex quinquefasciatus. To elucidate the specific role of each effector in the GPCR regulating pathway, we initially expressed a GPCR, G-protein alpha subunit (Gαs), adenylate cyclase (AC), and protein kinase A (PKA) in insect Spodoptera frugiperda (Sf9) cells and investigated their regulation function on cyclic AMP (cAMP) production and PKA activity. GPCR, Gαs, and AC individually expressed Sf9 cells showed higher cAMP production as the expression of each effector increased. All the effector-expressed cell lines showed increased PKA activity however. Moreover, Sf9 cytochrome P450 gene expression and cell tolerance to permethrin were examined. The relative expression of CYP9A32gene in Sf9 cells tested was significantly increased in all effector-expressed cell lines compared to a control cell line; these effector-expressed cell lines also showed significantly higher tolerance to permethrin. Inhibitor treatments on each effector-expressed cell line revealed that Bupivacaine HCl and H89 2HCl robustly inhibited cAMP production and PKA activity, respectively, resulting in decreased tolerance to permethrin in all cell lines. The synergistic functions of Bupivacaine HCl and H89 2HCl with permethrin were further examined in Culex mosquito larvae, providing a valuable new information for mosquito control strategies.
G-protein coupled receptor regulation pathway, insecticide resistance, Sf9 cell
Role of the G-Protein-Coupled Receptor Signaling Pathway in Insecticide Resistance
Ting Li and Nannan Liu*
The number of neurotransmitter-filled vesicles released into the synaptic cleft with each action potential dictates the reliability of synaptic transmission. Variability of this fundamental property provides diversity of synaptic function across brain regions, but the source of this variability is unclear. The prevailing view is that release of a single (univesicular release, UVR) or multiple vesicles (multivesicular release, MVR) reflects variability in vesicle release probability, a notion that is well-supported by the calcium-dependence of release mode. However, using mouse brain slices, we now demonstrate that the number of vesicles released is regulated by the size of the readily-releasable pool, upstream of vesicle release probability. Our results point to a model wherein protein kinase A and its vesicle-associated target, synapsin, dynamically control release site occupancy to dictate the number of vesicles released without altering release probability. Together these findings define molecular mechanisms that control MVR and functional diversity of synaptic signaling.
Research organism: Mouse
The readily-releasable pool dynamically regulates multivesicular release
Jada H Vaden,1 Gokulakrishna Banumurthy,1 Eugeny S Gusarevich,2† Linda Overstreet-Wadiche,1 and Jacques I Wadiche1