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- Song, Linsheng, et al. Show all 8 Authors
- Aquatic toxicology 2016 v.181 pp. 124-135
- Crassostrea gigas; adenosine monophosphate; adenylate cyclase; alkalinization; aquatic organisms; bicarbonates; carbon dioxide; carbon dioxide enrichment; cyclic AMP; cytoplasm; gills; hemocytes; hepatopancreas; males; messenger RNA; muscles; ocean acidification; oxidation; oxidative phosphorylation; oysters; pH; phagocytosis; signal transduction
- ... Ocean acidification (OA) has been demonstrated to have severe effects on marine organisms, especially marine calcifiers. However, the impacts of OA on the physiology of marine calcifiers and the underlying mechanisms remain unclear. Soluble adenylyl cyclase (sAC) is an acid-base sensor in response to [HCO3−] and an intracellular source of cyclic AMP (cAMP). In the present study, an ortholog of sAC ...
- Song, Linsheng, et al. Show all 6 Authors
- Aquatic toxicology 2017 v.189 pp. 216-228
- Crassostrea gigas; RNA interference; acetazolamide; amino acids; bicarbonates; biomineralization; calcification; calcium; carbon dioxide; carbon dioxide enrichment; carbonate dehydratase; complementary DNA; early development; gene expression; genes; hemocytes; hepatopancreas; ions; larvae; messenger RNA; molluscs; muscles; ocean acidification; polypeptides; signal peptide; tissues; vertebrates
- ... Ocean acidification (OA) could decrease the shells and skeletons formation of mollusk by reducing the availability of carbonate ions at calcification sites. Carbonic anhydrases (CAs) convert CO2 to HCO3− and play important roles in biomineralization process from invertebrate to vertebrate. In the present study, a CA (designated as CgCA) was identified and characterized in Pacific oyster C. gigas. ...