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Cite Favorites. Similar articles [Enzyme histochemical investigation on the papillar muscle of the heart of various mammals author's transl ]. Davila de Arriaga AI. Acta Histochem. PMID: German. No abstract available. Weissbach L, et al. Hecht A. Exp Pathol Jena. Shibata A, et al. Rinsho Ketsueki. PMID: Review. Show more similar articles See all similar articles.
Publication types English Abstract Actions. Animals Actions. Female Actions. Glucosephosphates Actions. Lactates Actions. Lipid Metabolism Actions. Male Actions. Rats Actions. Succinates Actions. Time Factors Actions. Substances Glucosephosphates Actions. Glycosaminoglycans Actions. RNA Actions. L-Lactate Dehydrogenase Actions. Glucosephosphate Dehydrogenase Actions. Succinate Dehydrogenase Actions. Alkaline Phosphatase Actions. Acid Phosphatase Actions. Copy Download.
The journal fully endorses the goals of updating knowledge and facilitating the acquisition of key developments in internal medicine applied to clinical practice. Nine issues are published each year, including mostly originals, reviews and consensus documents. The Impact Factor measures the average number of citations received in a particular year by papers published in the journal during the two receding years. CiteScore measures average citations received per document published. Read more.
Hypervitaminosis A refers to the toxic effects of ingesting too much preformed vitamin A. Symptoms arise as a result of altered bone metabolism and altered metabolism of other fat-soluble vitamins. Hypervitaminosis A is believed to have occurred in early humans, and the problem has persisted throughout human history. Toxicity results from ingesting too much preformed vitamin A from foods such as fish or animal liver , supplements, or prescription medications and can be prevented by ingesting no more than the recommended daily amount. Diagnosis can be difficult, as serum retinol is not sensitive to toxic levels of vitamin A, but there are effective tests available. Hypervitaminosis A is usually treated by stopping intake of the offending food s , supplement s , or medication. Most people make a full recovery.