**Function**

AVPR1B is found in different parts of the body and thus has several influences and regulatory actions. Arginine vasopressin influences several symptoms related to affective disorders including significant memory processes, pain sensitivity, synchronization of biological rhythms and the timing and quality of REM sleep. Studies have shown that AVPR1B deficiencies produce behavioral changes that can be reversed when the peptide is replaced. These effects are expressed through contact with specific plasma membrane receptors. AVPR1B is responsible for fueling the effects of vasopressin on ACTH release. This interaction takes place as Arginine Vasopressin works with corticotropin releasing hormone to stimulate the pituitary gland to secrete ACTH. AVPR1b is than responsible for mediating the stimulatory effect of vasopressin on ACTH release. Several G proteins are also involved in the signal transduction pathways linked with AVPR1B. These relationships depend on the level of receptor expression and concentration of vasopressin. For example, AVPR1B causes secretion of ACTH from the anterior pituitary cells in a dose-dependent relationship by activating protein kinase C via the Gq/11 protein.

Read more about this topic: Arginine Vasopressin Receptor 1B

### Other articles related to "functions, function":

... For instance, a sequence of

**functions**can frequently be constructed that approximate, in a suitable sense, the solution to a problem ... Then the integral of the solution

**function**should be the limit of the integrals of the approximations ... However, many

**functions**that can be obtained as limits are not Riemann integrable, and so such limit theorems do not hold with the Riemann integral ...

... Some integrals cannot be found exactly, some require special

**functions**which themselves are a challenge to compute, and others are so complex that finding the exact answer is too slow ... “calculus book” approach divides the integration range into, say, 16 equal pieces, and computes

**function**values ... Spaced

**function**values x −2.00 −1.50 −1.00 −0.50 0.00 0.50 1.00 1.50 2.00 f(x) 2.22800 2.45663 2.67200 2.32475 0.64400 −0.92575 −0.94000 −0.16963 0.83600 x −1.75 −1.25 −0.75 −0.25 0.25 0.7 ...

... Let f be a continuous real-valued

**function**defined on a closed interval ... Let F be the

**function**defined, for all x in, by Then, F is continuous on, differentiable on the open interval (a, b), and for all x in (a, b) ... Let f be a real-valued

**function**defined on a closed interval that admits an antiderivative g on ...

... and integration are inverse operations if a continuous

**function**is first integrated and then differentiated, the original

**function**is retrieved ... one to compute integrals by using an antiderivative of the

**function**to be integrated ...

... In general, an integral over a set E of a

**function**f is written Here x need not be a real number, but can be another suitable quantity, for instance, a vector in R3 ... Just as the definite integral of a positive

**function**of one variable represents the area of the region between the graph of the

**function**and the x-axis, the ... volume can be obtained via the triple integral — the integral of a

**function**in three variables — of the constant

**function**f(x, y, z) = 1 over ...

### Famous quotes containing the word function:

“Our father has an even more important *function* than modeling manhood for us. He is also the authority to let us relax the requirements of the masculine model: if our father accepts us, then that declares us masculine enough to join the company of men. We, in effect, have our diploma in masculinity and can go on to develop other skills.”

—Frank Pittman (20th century)

“Any translation which intends to perform a transmitting *function* cannot transmit anything but information—hence, something inessential. This is the hallmark of bad translations.”

—Walter Benjamin (1892–1940)

“The *function* of the actor is to make the audience imagine for the moment that real things are happening to real people.”

—George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)