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  • 1
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    San Diego :Elsevier Science & Technology,
    Keywords: Photoelectron spectroscopy -- Congresses. ; Electronic books.
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 online resource (590 pages)
    Edition: 1st ed.
    ISBN: 9780444597199
    Language: English
    Note: Front Cover -- Proceedings of the 11th International Conference on Vacuum Ultraviolet Radiation Physics -- Copyright Page -- Table of Contents -- Foreword -- Sponsorship -- Committees -- List of participants -- Chapter 1. Materials Science Research by Synchrotron Radiation Spectroscopy -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. HIGH RESOLUTION ANGLE-RESOLVED PHOTOEMISSION -- 3. POSSIBLE LUTTINGER LIQUIDS -- 4. HIGH Tc SUPERCONDUCTORS -- 5. MAGNETIC CIRCULAR DICHROISM -- 6. CONCLUSION -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 2.Theoretical studies on core-level spectra of solids -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. IMPURITY ANDERSON MODEL -- 3. APPLICATION TO INSULATING COMPOUNDS -- 4. CONCLUDING REMARKS -- ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 3. X-ray Photoemission Electron Microscopy: Magnetic circular dichroism imaging and other contrast mechanisms -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Instrumentation -- 3. Geological samples -- 4. Magnetic Dichroism Microscopy -- 5. Conclusion -- Chapter 4. Multiple photoionization of free atoms -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. HELIUM DOUBLE IONIZATION -- 3. THE AUGER EFFECT -- ACKNOWLEDGMENT -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 5. Soft X-ray emission spectroscopy in the nineties -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. SITE SELECTIVITY -- 4. DEPTH PROBING -- 5. CORRELATED MATERIALS -- 6. MAGNETIC PROPERTIES -- 7. INELASTIC SCATTERING -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 6. Spectral weight transfer, mass renormalization and chemical potential shift in Mott-Hubbard systems -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. SPECTRAL WEIGHT TRANSFER AND MASS RENORMALIZATION -- 3. CHEMICAL POTENTIAL SHIFT -- 4. CONCLUSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 7. Disorder induced effects on electronic structure of transition metal oxides -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Experimental -- 3. Results and discussion -- Acknowledgment -- References. , Chapter 8. Electronic structures of noble metal- Pd binary alloys studied by photoemission using synchrotron radiation -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. ELECTRONIC STRUCTURES OF Cu-Pd AND Au- Pd ALLOYS -- 3. CONCLUSION -- Acknowledgments -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 9. Electron spectroscopies and partial excitation spectra in Cr2O3 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- 4. CONCLUSIONS -- Acknowledgements -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 10. Multiple-Cu-site effects on core-level photoemission spectra for CuO2 planar systems -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. CLUSTER MODEL -- 3. HF-CI APPROXIMATION -- 4. CONCLUDING REMARKS -- Acknowledgment -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 11. Photoemission and inverse photoemission studies on actinide materials-does any model work? -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Possible models for spectroscopy -- 3. Issues in determining the U 5f spectrum: photon energy dependence for UAl2 -- 4. Pu 4f photoemission spectra -- 5. Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 12. Selection rule in resonant photoemission in rare earths -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 13. Resonant photoemission study of Gd-Lu and Dy-Lu multilayers -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 14. Resonant photoemission in titanium metal -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- 4. CONCLUSIONS -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 15. UV Reflection Spectra of Anatase TiO2 -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Experimental -- 3. Results and Discussion -- 4. Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 16. Spin flip of 3d electrons due to core electron photoionization -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. CALCULATION -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- 4. CONCLUSIONS -- ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 17. Photoemission and ultraviolet inverse-photoemission studies of CrSe with NiAs-type crystal structure. , 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 18. Electronic structure of MnY (Y=S, Se, Te) -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 19. First-Principles Calculation of Optical Conductivity of FeSe and CoSe -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. LAPW BAND CALCULATION -- 3. OPTICAL CONDUCTIVITY -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 20. Electronic band structure and photoemission spectra of Fe7S8 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. METHODS -- 3. RESULTS -- Acknowledgements -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 21. Electronic structure of Fe3O4 across the Verwey transition -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSIONS -- 4. CONCLUSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 22. Theory of Photoemission Spectra for M2O3(M=Ti, V, Cr, Mn, Fe) Compounds -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. CLUSTER MODEL -- 3. CALCULATED RESULTS -- 4. DISCUSSION -- ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 23. Si Κ and Co L3 XANES study of thin-film CoSi2 -- Abstract -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENT -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- 4. CONCLUSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 24. The inclusion of charge transfer to the conduction band in a cluster model analysis of some 3d transition metal chalcogenides -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. MODEL -- 3. 3d-TRANSITION METAL PYRITES -- 4. NiS -- 5. CONCLUSIONS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 25. Resonant Ni 3p and 3s photoemission for the Ni 2p core-excitation in NiO -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 26. Theory of XAS and EELS in unfilled shell systems -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. FORMULATION -- 3. RESULTS -- 4. SUMMARY -- ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 27. Resonant Auger spectra of Y, YF3 and YCI3 in Y LIII absorption edge -- 1. INTRODUCTION. , 2. EXPERIMENT -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 28. Study of the electronic structure of disordered Au-Ag alloys using synchrotron radiation -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- 4. CONCLUSION -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 29. Theory of resonant inverse photoemission in Ce compounds -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 30. Mixed valence of praseodymium oxides -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. ANALYSES AND DISCUSSION -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 31. Temperature dependence of the valence-band photoemission spectra in YbIn Cu4 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENT -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 32. High-Resolution Photoemission study of UNi2Al3 and URu2Si2 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- 4. CONCLUSION -- ACKNOWLEGEMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 33. Correlation Effect in Resonant Photoemission Spectra of UPd2Al3 and UC -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Experimental Details -- 3. Results and Discussion -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 34. Core level dependence of tailing structures in resonant spectra of UC and UB12 -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Experimental Details -- 3. Results and Discussion -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 35. A Photoemission Study of Ultrathin Uranium Layers on Noble Metals -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Experimental details -- 3. Results and discussion -- Acknowledgements -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 36. CORE LEVEL SPECTROSCOPY OF Ban+1PbnO3n+1 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. SAMPLE PREPARATION -- 3. EXPERIMENT -- 4. RESULTS -- 5. DISCUSSIONS -- 6. CONCLUSIONS -- Acknowledgement -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 37. Fermi surface and gap symmetry of Bi2Sr2CaCu2O8: A status report -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. Current Understanding -- 3. CONCLUSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENT -- REFERENCES. , Chapter 38. Evolution of the electronic structure with doping in Bi2Sr2CaCu2O8+δ- Angle resolved photoemission results -- Chapter 39. High-resolution angle-resolved photoemission study of non cuprate two-dimensional superconductor Sr2RuO4 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- 4. CONCLUSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 40. Spectroscopic Manifestation of Mass Renormalization in a Layered 4d-Electron Superconductor Sr2RuO4 -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Experiments -- 3. Results and Discussion -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 41. Photoemission Study of CeO2 and SrCeO3 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- 4. CONCLUSION -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 42. Resonant x-ray emission spectra of CuO and La2CuO4 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL PROCEDURE -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- 4. CONCLUSION -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 43. Yb 3d photoemission spectra of Yb(Ba0.8Sr0.2)2Cu3O7 and YbF3 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENT -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 44. Photoemission and x-ray absorption spectroscopy of PrNiCO3 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSIONS -- 4. CONCLUDING REMARKS -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 45. Electronic structure and magnetism in valence-control La1-xSrxCoO3 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSIONS -- 4. CONCLUSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 46. Ultraviolet photoemission study of Sr1-xLaxTiO3 -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. EXPERIMENTAL -- 3. RESULTS -- 4. DISCUSSION -- 5. CONCLUSION -- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- REFERENCES -- Chapter 47. XMCD Measurements in a high Tc molecular based magnet -- 1. INTRODUCTION -- 2. MOLECULAR BASED MAGNETS -- 3. XAS AND XMCD -- 4. MEASUREMENTS AT Ni L2,3 EDGES -- 5. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION -- 6. CONCLUSION -- REFERENCES. , Chapter 48. Orbital moments and magnetic circular dichroism at the Κ edge in 3d transition metals.
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  • 2
    Electronic Resource
    Electronic Resource
    College Park, Md. : American Institute of Physics (AIP)
    The Journal of Chemical Physics 93 (1990), S. 8415-8419 
    ISSN: 1089-7690
    Source: AIP Digital Archive
    Topics: Physics , Chemistry and Pharmacology
    Notes: The molecular-beam laser-radio-frequency double-resonance method has been used to measure the spin–rotation and magnetic hyperfine structure of yttrium monosulfide (YS) in its X 2Σ+ electronic ground state. The spin–rotation constant γ is found to be positive, unlike that of YO. The Fermi contact and dipolar hyperfine interactions (due to the spin I=1/2 of 89Y) are found to be rather close to the corresponding quantities in YO. The contact hfs constant b in the excited B 2Σ+ state of YS was determined by combining the directly measured X 2Σ+ splitting information with B–X optical hfs observations.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 3
    ISSN: 1089-7690
    Source: AIP Digital Archive
    Topics: Physics , Chemistry and Pharmacology
    Notes: A detailed analysis of the rotational and hyperfine structure of the (0,0) band of the B 3Φ–X 3Δ electronic transition of NbN has been performed from sub-Doppler spectra taken with linewidths of about 50 MHz. The Nb hyperfine structure is impressively wide in both states, but particularly so in X 3Δ where one of the unpaired electrons occupies a σ orbital derived from the metal 5s orbital. The electron spin and hyperfine structures do not follow the expected case (aβ ) coupling because of extensive second order spin-orbit effects. It is shown that the asymmetry in the spin–orbit structure of X 3Δ is explained almost quantitatively by interaction with a 1 Δ state from the same electron configuration (which lies at 5197 cm−1); also cross terms between the spin–orbit and Fermi contact interactions in the matrix element 〈3Δ2||H||1Δ〉 produce a large correction to the apparent coefficient of the I⋅L magnetic hyperfine interaction in X 3Δ2. The hyperfine structure in a triplet state turns out to be extremely sensitive to the details of the electron spin coupling, and reversals in the sense of the hyperfine structure in the 3Φ4–3Δ3 and 3Φ2–3Δ1 subbands are shown to be consistent with the3Δ state being a regular spin–orbit multiplet (A〉0). Particular care has been taken with the calibration, which has meant that extra terms have needed to be added to the magnetic hyperfine Hamiltonian to account for the spin–orbit distortions: instead of the usual three parameters needed in case (aβ ) coupling, the B 3Φ state has required four parameters and the X 3Δ state has required five. The model explains the data very well, and the standard deviation in the least-squares fit to more than 1000 hyperfine line frequencies was 0.000 58 cm−1 (17 MHz).
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 4
    Electronic Resource
    Electronic Resource
    College Park, Md. : American Institute of Physics (AIP)
    The Journal of Chemical Physics 93 (1990), S. 5533-5538 
    ISSN: 1089-7690
    Source: AIP Digital Archive
    Topics: Physics , Chemistry and Pharmacology
    Notes: A molecular beam rf–optical double resonance experiment was performed on 87SrF in its naturally occurring abundance ratio. The natural occurring abundances of the strontium isotopes are 86Sr (9.8%), 87Sr(7.02%) and 88Sr (82.5%). Numerous magnetic dipole allowed transitions between ρ-doublets in the X 2Σ+ state were measured to an accuracy of 3 kHz. The observed spectra were analyzed in terms of an effective Hamiltonian which includes the magnetic hyperfine and electric quadrupole interactions arising from the 87 Sr (I=9/2) and 19F (I=1/2) nuclei. The extracted spectroscopic hyperfine parameters were interpreted in terms of a simple molecular orbital picture for the electronic nature of the X 2Σ+ state. A comparison is made to previous results for the more abundant 86SrF and 88SrF isotopic forms.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 5
    Electronic Resource
    Electronic Resource
    Woodbury, NY : American Institute of Physics (AIP)
    Applied Physics Letters 77 (2000), S. 3565-3567 
    ISSN: 1077-3118
    Source: AIP Digital Archive
    Topics: Physics
    Notes: SiGe bulk crystal fabricated by a multicomponent zone-melting method was used as a substrate for epitaxial growth of GaAs. Compared with conventional GaAs/Ge heterostructure, the lattice mismatch of GaAs/Si0.022Ge0.978 was confirmed to be reduced by a decrease of the peak separation of (400) x-ray diffraction from the epitaxial GaAs layer and the substrate. Furthermore, the linewidth of the rocking curve of GaAs on SiGe was found to be narrower than that of GaAs on Ge. These results show that SiGe is promising material as an alternative substrate to Ge for realization of exactly lattice-matched GaAs/SiGe solar cells. © 2000 American Institute of Physics.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 6
    Electronic Resource
    Electronic Resource
    College Park, Md. : American Institute of Physics (AIP)
    The Journal of Chemical Physics 100 (1994), S. 6240-6262 
    ISSN: 1089-7690
    Source: AIP Digital Archive
    Topics: Physics , Chemistry and Pharmacology
    Notes: The (0,0) band of the B 4Π–X 4Σ− transition of NbO, near 6600 A(ring), has been analyzed from spectra taken at sub-Doppler resolution. The transition is notable for the great width of its Nb nuclear hyperfine structure, which is caused principally by the unpaired 5sσ electron in the ground state interacting with the large magnetic moment of the 4193Nb nucleus (I=9/2). A fit to the ground-state combination differences, including four very precise microwave lines measured by Suenram et al. [J. Mol. Spectrosc. 148, 114 (1991)], has given a comprehensive set of rotational, spin, and hyperfine parameters. Prominent among these are the third-order spin–orbit distortions of the spin-rotation interaction and the Fermi contact interaction, which are large and well determined, reflecting different degrees of spin–orbit contamination of the the 4Σ1/2− and 4Σ3/2− components of the ground state.The δ 2π B 4Π state was hard to fit, for a number of reasons. First, its spin–orbit structure is asymmetric, because of strong perturbations by a 2Π state which has been identified in this work, from among the various weak bands in the NbO spectrum near 7000 A(ring); the result is that many high order centrifugal distortion terms are needed in an effective Hamiltonian model for the rotation. Second, the hyperfine structure is perturbed, not only by this 2Π state, but by distant Σ and Δ states at higher energy. The δ 2σ* C 4Σ− state at 21 350 cm−1 appears to be one of these. The distant states generate large apparent nuclear spin-rotation interactions, both within and between the Λ components of the Π state, as a result of cross terms between matrix elements of the operators −2BJ⋅L and aI⋅L. Similar cross terms arising from the operators AL⋅S and aI⋅L produce corrections to the Fermi contact matrix elements and are responsible for the unexpected negative sign of the magnetic hyperfine parameter d. The "off-diagonal'' quadrupole parameter e2Qq2 is very large, and causes some of the higher J line shapes of the B–X system to be noticeably asymmetric at Doppler limited resolution; its value is consistent with the electron configuration of the B 4Π state being δ 2π.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 7
    Electronic Resource
    Electronic Resource
    College Park, Md. : American Institute of Physics (AIP)
    The Journal of Chemical Physics 100 (1994), S. 4138-4155 
    ISSN: 1089-7690
    Source: AIP Digital Archive
    Topics: Physics , Chemistry and Pharmacology
    Notes: Rotational and hyperfine analyses have been carried out for the (0,0) bands of the C 3Π–X 3Δ, e 1Π–X 3Δ, and f 1Φ–a 1Δ transitions of gaseous NbN from laser excitation spectra taken at sub-Doppler resolution. The δπ C 3Π and e 1Π states lie only 102 cm−1 apart in zero order but the spin–orbit matrix element between them, which is the sum of the spin–orbit constants for the δ and π electrons, is 698 cm−1; as a result the 3Π1 spin component lies below both the 3Π0 and 3Π2 components, and its hyperfine structure is highly irregular. This irregularity is an extreme example of how cross terms between the spin–orbit interaction and the Fermi contact hyperfine operator alter the apparent value of the hyperfine a constant, the coefficient of I⋅L in the magnetic hyperfine Hamiltonian. Molecular parameters for the C 3Π and e 1Π states have been obtained from a combined fit to the two of them. Including data for the B 3Φ state recorded earlier [Azuma et al., J. Chem. Phys. 91, 1 (1989)], detailed information is now available for all six of the electronic states from the electron configurations σδ and δπ. It has been verified that the spin–orbit/Fermi contact cross terms cause roughly equal and opposite shifts in the hyperfine a constants for the singlet states and the Σ=0 components of the triplet states. After allowing for this effect, it has been possible to interpret the hyperfine a constants in terms of one-electron parameters for the δ and π electrons, in similar fashion to spin–orbit parameters. Wavelength resolved fluorescence, following selective laser excitation of the C 3Π, e 1Π, and f 1Φ states, has led to the discovery of three new electronic states, δ2 c 1Γ, δ2 A 3Σ−, and σ2 b 1Σ+, besides giving the absolute position of a 1Δ. Strong configuration interaction mixing is found to occur between the σ2 b 1Σ+ and δ2 d 1Σ+ states. The low-lying electronic states of NbN are now well understood.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 8
    Electronic Resource
    Electronic Resource
    s.l. : American Chemical Society
    Langmuir 7 (1991), S. 1473-1477 
    ISSN: 1520-5827
    Source: ACS Legacy Archives
    Topics: Chemistry and Pharmacology
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 9
    Electronic Resource
    Electronic Resource
    College Park, Md. : American Institute of Physics (AIP)
    The Journal of Chemical Physics 86 (1987), S. 5231-5238 
    ISSN: 1089-7690
    Source: AIP Digital Archive
    Topics: Physics , Chemistry and Pharmacology
    Notes: Three bands of the "red'' system of gaseous CoO have been rotationally analyzed using laser-induced fluorescence techniques. The available evidence indicates that the lower levels are the Ω=7/2 and 5/2 spin–orbit components of a 4Δi electronic state, which is assigned as the ground state of the molecule. The cobalt nuclear hyperfine splittings are small in the ground state, which suggests that no unpaired electron in a σ molecular orbital derived from the Co 4s atomic orbital is present, so that the electron configuration is presumably σ2δ3π2; the ground state bond length (r0) is 1.631 A(ring). The upper electronic levels are heavily perturbed, both rotationally and vibrationally, and their hyperfine structures, though following case (a) behavior, are large and irregular. This work on CoO completes the determination of the ground state symmetries and bond lengths for the whole series of the 3d transition metal monoxides; some comparisons for the members of the series are given.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 10
    Electronic Resource
    Electronic Resource
    Oxford, UK : Blackwell Science Ltd
    Scandinavian journal of immunology 56 (2002), S. 0 
    ISSN: 1365-3083
    Source: Blackwell Publishing Journal Backfiles 1879-2005
    Topics: Medicine
    Notes: We evaluated immunological effects of opioid peptides endomorphins 1 and 2 on the production of interleukin-10 (IL-10) and IL-12 cytokines, functions related to innate immunity and NF-κB DNA binding in human cell line THP-1. Endomorphins 1 and 2 inhibited lipopolysaccharide (LPS)-stimulated IL-10 and IL-12 production in THP-1 differentiated to macrophage-like cells by phorbol 12-myristate 13-acetate (PMA). Similarly, they suppressed LPS-stimulated IL-10 and IL-12 production in THP-1 matured to monocytes by 1α,25-dihydroxyvitamin D3. In addition, endomorphins 1 and 2 led to marked potentiation of NF-κB binding in THP-1 differentiated to macrophage-like cells. Furthermore, these endomorphins further potentiated LPS-induced NF-κB binding. Moreover, they inhibited chemotaxis, phagocytosis of Escherichia coli and PMA-stimulated production of hydrogen peroxide in THP-1 differentiated to macrophage-like cells. These results suggest that endomorphins 1 and 2 may inhibit THP-1 functions, such as cytokine production and functions related to innate immune, and potentiate NF-κB DNA binding in THP-1.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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