Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 000734/001.

Names and composition

"HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE" is the commercial name of a drug composed of HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
000734/001 HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION EQ 1MG BASE per ML
000734/002 HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION EQ 0.2MG BASE per ML
000734/003 HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION EQ 0.1MG BASE per ML

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
000734/001 HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION EQ 1MG BASE per ML
000734/002 HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION EQ 0.2MG BASE per ML
000734/003 HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE HISTAMINE PHOSPHATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION EQ 0.1MG BASE per ML

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Answered questions

Clindamycin Phosphate Topical Gel?
I have a friend who has a mild case of acne on her face, and i was prescribed Cindamycin Gel for my own acne and it worked so now i want to give her what is left of mine so she can have clear skin like me. So my question is can sh use it or is it like a medicine that only i should use because it was prescribed to... Asked by Olivia Tramp 1 year ago.

I have a friend who has a mild case of acne on her face, and i was prescribed Cindamycin Gel for my own acne and it worked so now i want to give her what is left of mine so she can have clear skin like me. So my question is can sh use it or is it like a medicine that only i should use because it was prescribed to me. Also if she does what could potentially happen if it didnt work like it did with me. Answered by Roselyn Ore 1 year ago.

First, make sure she's not allergic to it. Spot treat a very small area lower on the body, like the calf to make sure she has no bad reactions. I'd be very careful with this. Meds of any kind effect everyone differently. If you decide to go ahead with this call a local pharmacist and talk to them about it. Their advice is free. I'd try it if I had this problem but I'd test it first to see if I could use this medicine. Have benedryl on hand if you do, to thwart any adverse reactions. Anti-histamines are vital if there's a question of allergic reaction. Answered by Ronda Covill 1 year ago.


Why does amitrole, a herbicide specifically kill plants whereas cyanide kills both plants and animals?
A question from by biology textbook.. Asked by Harris Hedman 1 year ago.

Amitrole, a herbicide kills plants by interfering with the synthesis of the amino acid histamine. It is a competitive inhibitor of the product of the HIS3 gene, imidazoleglycerol-phosphate dehydratase. Imidazoleglycerol-phosphate dehydratase is an enzyme catalyzing the sixth step of histamine production. So Amitrole kills plants by interfering with an enzyme needed to make amino acid histamine which is a protein necessary for cell reproduction. Amitrole doesn't kill animals because animals get their amino acids through diet and don't need to produce histidine. Cyanide, sulfide, azide, and carbon monoxide all bind to cytochrome c oxidase, that inhibits proteins from functioning which results in chemical asphyxiation of cells. The Cyanide inhibits the enzyme, cytochrome c oxidase, by binding to the iron within this protein. The binding of cyanide to this cytochrome prevents transport of electrons from cytochrome c oxidase to oxygen. As a result, the electron transport chain is disrupted, meaning that the cell can no longer aerobically produce ATP for energy. Plants and animals both of course rely on oxygen transport and the release of ATP for energy. So cyanide kills both plant and animal by cellular asphyxiation Amitrole only kills plants and not animals because it interrupts amino acid production by plants. Animals get their amino acids in their diet Answered by Lieselotte Erdmann 1 year ago.

Amitrole inhibits a gene in plants that animals do not have, while most cyanide compounds inhibit a protein that is used in the electron chain in both animals and plants Answered by Irene Trilling 1 year ago.

because they're different chemicals. Answered by Jed Waltersheid 1 year ago.


VERY WEIRD! B6 Deficiency+Depression, Cured?!?
So I have had deep depression for my whole life, and I've been thinking it was a b6 deficiency, so i went out and bought b6, well it turns out within 10 minutes colors seem brighter and mood mood lifted to a normal level. I woke up today, depressed again, took the pill, everything went normal and I got... Asked by Arnetta Blatti 1 year ago.

So I have had deep depression for my whole life, and I've been thinking it was a b6 deficiency, so i went out and bought b6, well it turns out within 10 minutes colors seem brighter and mood mood lifted to a normal level. I woke up today, depressed again, took the pill, everything went normal and I got motivation and could do my homework better. I have been having numbness for a while, like the last two years when I went on a organic diet and included alot more "good foods". Also I have almost every symptom of a b6 deficiency by the list of internet symptoms. Any idea what could be going on?!!?! Answered by Quiana Furlone 1 year ago.

It could make sense: Specifically the fact that B6 is involved in neurotransmitter synthesis, when the neurotransmitters are in deficit at the synapse of the neuron, whether it be seratonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, etc, the person can be depressed. anti-depressant medications often target the post synaptic cleft of the neuron to block the reuptake mechanism of these neurotransmitters. B6 it is hypothesizes tells the body to produce more of these neurotransmitters. I would recommend not using more than the recommend daily amount as indicated by either your physician or a dietician. Pyridoxal phosphate, the metabolically active form of vitamin B6, is involved in many aspects of macronutrient metabolism, neurotransmitter synthesis, histamine synthesis, hemoglobin synthesis and function and gene expression. Pyridoxal phosphate generally serves as a coenzyme for many reactions and can help facilitate decarboxylation, transamination, racemization, elimination, replacement and beta-group interconversion reactions.[3] The liver is the site for vitamin B6 metabolism. It should be noted: Toxicity can arise when TOO much is taken. Adverse effects have only been documented from vitamin B6 supplements and never from food sources. This article only discusses the safety of the common supplemental form of vitamin B6 pyridoxine (for a full discussion please see pyridoxine). Toxicologic animal studies identify specific destruction of the dorsal root ganglia[16] which is documented in human cases of overdosage of pyridoxine.[17] Although vitamin B6 is a water-soluble vitamin and is excreted in the urine, doses of pyridoxine in excess of the RDI over long periods of time thus result in painful and ultimately irreversible neurological problems. IN TERMS OF THE NUMBNESS YOU MENTIONED: The primary symptoms of toxic dose are pain and numbness of the extremities, and in severe cases difficulty walking. Sensory neuropathy typically develops at doses of pyridoxine in excess of 1,000 mg per day. However, there have been a few case reports of individuals who developed sensory neuropathies at doses of less than 500 mg daily over a period of months. None of the studies, in which an objective neurological examination was performed, found evidence of sensory nerve damage at intakes of pyridoxine below 200 mg/day. This condition is usually reversible when supplementation is stopped.[18] Answered by Rosario Athayde 1 year ago.

B6 Depression Answered by Adelaide Kosanovic 1 year ago.

Over the last five years I had begun to have increasingly withdraw into a downward spiral of depression.. But now with the method I can fully focus my energy and thoughts into a decisive line on how to make my life better constantly. And it works like magic! I'm beginning to attract people to me once again and things have just been looking up since then. Helping you eliminate depression? Answered by Georgine Ferard 1 year ago.


What is a dexnaphos injection?
I took my dog to the vet today because she had hives all over her body. On the bill it lists a dexnaphos injection and could not find anything about it via google. Any ideas? Asked by Domonique Henry 1 year ago.

It could be Dexamethasone. It's a corticosteroid that used to treat inflammation. It is commonly used to suppress allergic reactions. Another possibility would be some type of anti-histamine. Just some ideas here. The "phos" part is probably phosphate. Answered by Riva Shettsline 1 year ago.


Please Help with Some Biology?
Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! BEFORE anybody jumps down my throat about 'going to my instructor' I have, I have a very strange instructor and is little help to anybody. If you don't... Asked by Shayla Mecca 1 year ago.

Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! BEFORE anybody jumps down my throat about 'going to my instructor' I have, I have a very strange instructor and is little help to anybody. If you don't have an answer, please don't. This is my college career and just need some help. Thank you! 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene? a.several c.two d.one e.four 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in its DNA. What percent of thymine is in its DNA? b.60% c.15% d.90% e.20% 5. Eukaryote chromosomes have DNA wrapped around round proteins containing a high proportion of basic amino acids. These proteins are given the name.... a.albumnins b.antibodies d.histamines e.histones 8. The enzyme that catalyzes the synthesis of new, long DNA strands (molecules) is called b.DNA polymerase c. DNA gyrase d. DNA helicase e.DNA endinuclease 9.When nonvirulent bacteria were mixed with dead virulent (disease causing) bacteria, Griffith unexpectedly found that the injected mice died. He explained this behavior by suggesting the nonvirulent strain of bacteria as being transformed by; b.polysaccharides c. DNA d.RNA e.Lipid 10. Which of the following is not a component of nucleic acids? b.sugar c.phosphate d.protein 12. Replication of DNA always proceeds by adding new bases to the ___ of the new strand. a.1' b.2' c.3' d.4' 13. The lagging strand is replicated with stretches of Okazaki fragments and this is why its synthesis is considered to be: a. discontinuous c.primed d.never stopping e.neoconservative 18. How does RNA differ from DNA? a. RNA contains uracil instead of thymine and it is usually single stranded. c.RNA contains thymine instead of uracil and it is usually single stranded d.RNA contains uracil instead of cytosine e. None of the above. 19. Transcription is the process of a.synthesizing a DNA molecule from an RNA template b.assembling ribonucleosude triphosphates into an RNA molecule without a template. c.synthesizing an mRNA molecule using a DNA template d. synthesizing a protein using information from a messenger RNA 21. The loop of three nucleotides of tRNA that temporarily bonds to mRNA and holds amino acids in order at the ribosome is called the b.anticodon c.amino acid d.acetyl amine e.tripich 26. Transcription in prokaryotes is carried out by the enzyme ____, which unwinds and and transcribes the gene. a.DNA polymerase c.DNA gyrase d. RNA ligase e.RNA polymerase 31. Given the sentence THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT which of the following would represent a frame shift point mutation: a. THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT c. THE FAC ATA TET HER EDR AT d. THE FAT RAT ATE THE RED RAT 36.RFLP analysis involves (at least) all of the following except: a. a purified source of DNA from a selected gene or locus b.digestion by DNA polymerase c. Spreading out DNA digested pieces of a selected gene using electrophoresis d. Making DNA pieces visible with a dye and/or UV light source. 40. While dissecting a cat in anatomy class, you tease out some adult neurons, stain it, and look at it under a light microscope. What percentage of the nerve cells would you expect to be in M phase at any given time? a. close to 0 b.25 d.100 e.75 Answered by Shonda Schappert 1 year ago.

i just took this exact same test this week i am working on my test corrections so the ones i did not answer i also did not get correct 1. d 2.e 5.e 8.. 9.c 10. d 12. c 13. a 18.a 19. c 21. .. 26.is not a 31. c 36. ... 40. is not b If you have the answers to 14, 22, 23, 27,29, 33, 39 that would really help me out Answered by Aubrey Deromer 1 year ago.


Biology Test Corrections? Please Help!?
Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene?a.severalc.twod.onee.four 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in... Asked by Magan Laws 1 year ago.

Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene? a.several c.two d.one e.four 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in its DNA. What percent of thymine is in its DNA? b.60% c.15% d.90% e.20% 5. Eukaryote chromosomes have DNA wrapped around round proteins containing a high proportion of basic amino acids. These proteins are given the name.... a.albumnins b.antibodies d.histamines e.histones 8. The enzyme that catalyzes the synthesis of new, long DNA strands (molecules) is called b.DNA polymerase c. DNA gyrase d. DNA helicase e.DNA endinuclease 9.When nonvirulent bacteria were mixed with dead virulent (disease causing) bacteria, Griffith unexpectedly found that the injected mice died. He explained this behavior by suggesting the nonvirulent strain of bacteria as being transformed by; b.polysaccharides c. DNA d.RNA e.Lipid 10. Which of the following is not a component of nucleic acids? b.sugar c.phosphate d.protein 12. Replication of DNA always proceeds by adding new bases to the ___ of the new strand. a.1' b.2' c.3' d.4' 13. The lagging strand is replicated with stretches of Okazaki fragments and this is why its synthesis is considered to be: a. discontinuous c.primed d.never stopping e.neoconservative 18. How does RNA differ from DNA? a. RNA contains uracil instead of thymine and it is usually single stranded. c.RNA contains thymine instead of uracil and it is usually single stranded d.RNA contains uracil instead of cytosine e. None of the above. 19. Transcription is the process of a.synthesizing a DNA molecule from an RNA template b.assembling ribonucleosude triphosphates into an RNA molecule without a template. c.synthesizing an mRNA molecule using a DNA template d. synthesizing a protein using information from a messenger RNA 21. The loop of three nucleotides of tRNA that temporarily bonds to mRNA and holds amino acids in order at the ribosome is called the b.anticodon c.amino acid d.acetyl amine e.tripich 26. Transcription in prokaryotes is carried out by the enzyme ____, which unwinds and and transcribes the gene. a.DNA polymerase c.DNA gyrase d. RNA ligase e.RNA polymerase 31. Given the sentence THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT which of the following would represent a frame shift point mutation: a. THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT c. THE FAC ATA TET HER EDR AT d. THE FAT RAT ATE THE RED RAT 36.RFLP analysis involves (at least) all of the following except: a. a purified source of DNA from a selected gene or locus b.digestion by DNA polymerase c. Spreading out DNA digested pieces of a selected gene using electrophoresis d. Making DNA pieces visible with a dye and/or UV light source. 40. While dissecting a cat in anatomy class, you tease out some adult neurons, stain it, and look at it under a light microscope. What percentage of the nerve cells would you expect to be in M phase at any given time? a. close to 0 b.25 d.100 e.75 Answered by Leah Grosvenor 1 year ago.

> Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! I like to guess 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene? a.several Look up "alternative splicing in eukaryotes." 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in its DNA. What percent of thymine is in its DNA? Let's see here, then there would be 30% of guanine, so C+G together would be 60% leaving 40% for A+T so the answer you want would be e.20% 5. Eukaryote chromosomes have DNA wrapped around round proteins containing a high proportion of basic amino acids. These proteins are given the name.... e.histones 8. The enzyme that catalyzes the synthesis of new, long DNA strands (molecules) is called b.DNA polymerase Oh yes that's it. You should also look up "primase" and "DNA ligase" just for fun. You are taking biology just for fun, aren't you? 9.When nonvirulent bacteria were mixed with dead virulent (disease causing) bacteria, Griffith unexpectedly found that the injected mice died. He explained this behavior by suggesting the nonvirulent strain of bacteria as being transformed by; I don't know. Griffith called it the "transforming principle." You'd better check your class notes and text and parrot back whatever you find there. Later researchers determined that the transforming principle was DNA, but I can't find any sources that tell what Griffith thought about it. 10. Which of the following is not a component of nucleic acids? d.protein 12. Replication of DNA always proceeds by adding new bases to the ___ of the new strand. c.3' 13. The lagging strand is replicated with stretches of Okazaki fragments and this is why its synthesis is considered to be: a. discontinuous 18. How does RNA differ from DNA? a. RNA contains uracil instead of thymine and it is usually single stranded. 19. Transcription is the process of c.synthesizing an mRNA molecule using a DNA template Actually, it's synthesizing any RNA molecule using a DNA template 21. The loop of three nucleotides of tRNA that temporarily bonds to mRNA and holds amino acids in order at the ribosome is called the b.anticodon This is badly worded. The anticodon is at the other end of the tRNA from the acceptor stem, in its 3D configuration. 26. Transcription in prokaryotes is carried out by the enzyme ____, which unwinds and and transcribes the gene. e.RNA polymerase 31. Given the sentence THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT which of the following would represent a frame shift point mutation: c. THE FAC ATA TET HER EDR AT This is a single base deletion mutation. 36.RFLP analysis involves (at least) all of the following except: b.digestion by DNA polymerase Digestion is done with "restriction endonucleases." You should look that up. No, really. It's going to be on another test in the future. 40. While dissecting a cat in anatomy class, you tease out some adult neurons, stain it, and look at it under a light microscope. What percentage of the nerve cells would you expect to be in M phase at any given time? a. close to 0 I am guessing. I think they're all going to be in G0 phase. You should look up the cell cycle to make sure. It's going to be on a future test. Answered by An Chila 1 year ago.

I never answer these long lists of multiple choice questions because you guys are capable of looking these answers up yourselves; you just don't want to take the time. You have your notes, your textbook and the internet at your fingertips. USE THEM. You really need to look this stuff up, because you have the right answers under your nose. You need to look up the process of DNA replication, protein synthesis, and mitosis and figure these out. All of these questions fall into one of those three categories. If you truly do not understand this material, then you need to go to your teacher for extra help so you can learn how to do this yourself. Any of us just giving you a list of answers here would not be teaching you anything. Trust me; you either need to do this yourself or go to your teacher for help or you will not learn a thing and you still won't understand the material even if you have a list of all the right answers. Answered by Jarred Chyle 1 year ago.


What are the uses of Aluminium Carbonate?
I am really confused and this is for Chemistry Homework. Asked by Maryanna Kohlhepp 1 year ago.

Aluminum carbonate is used to treat the symptoms of increased stomach acid in conditions such as heartburn, acid reflux, acid indigestion, sour stomach, and stomach ulcers. It is used in adjunct to other drugs (e.g., anti-infectives, histamine H2-receptor antagonists, proton-pump inhibitors) for the relief of peptic ulcer pain and to promote the healing of peptic ulcers. Aluminum carbonate is also used to treat, control, or manage high levels of phosphate in the body. Aluminum carbonate is also used with a low phosphate diet to prevent the formation of phosphate urinary stones. Answered by Jospeh Mattioli 1 year ago.

Marina Rowena Daphne Flora Clara Felicia Odelia Meara Petra Isadora Nuala Loretta Alina Iris Leona Orla Vivienne Ada Luna Eliza Answered by Kellie Gutshall 1 year ago.

Aluminum carbonate is an antacid. It neutralizes and reduces stomach acid. It is used to treat heartburn (e.g., gastritis, peptic esophagitis) and ulcers. OTHER USES: This medication may also be used in certain kidney conditions to reduce blood phosphate levels Answered by Jessica Minium 1 year ago.


Can melatonin help with depression and anxiety?
Ive only been taking it for a week, but ive noticed im happier. Yes negative thoughts will slip through my mind but i know how to deal with them. Im sleeping full nights and i never used to. Im having less and less nightmares and terrors. It seems to be working in the sleep part. Does it really help with depression... Asked by Calvin Apley 1 year ago.

Ive only been taking it for a week, but ive noticed im happier. Yes negative thoughts will slip through my mind but i know how to deal with them. Im sleeping full nights and i never used to. Im having less and less nightmares and terrors. It seems to be working in the sleep part. Does it really help with depression though? I feel like it does and ive been told its like an anti depressant. This is what people with depression who are on melatonin have told me. Im seeking something to help with mine. Everyone who has depression told me that im showing the signs and symptoms. However my parents will not take me to get checked. Answered by Raylene Lundberg 1 year ago.

Vitamin B6 can help with depression as well. It helps the nervous system. Sometimes a simple Vitamin deficiency can lead to insufficient Serotonin being produced. You Don't need to take antidepressants for that. SSRI's (Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors = a form of antidepressants) as their name suggests DON'T help synthesize serotonin, as Vitamin B6 does. They simply are believed to increase the extracellular level of the neurotransmitter serotonin by inhibiting its reuptake into the presynaptic cell, increasing the level of serotonin in the synaptic cleft available to bind to the postsynaptic receptor. They only act on the serotonin that is ALREADY PRESENT and produced. They don't produce any new serotonin. KNOW this before you jump and start taking antidepressants. Most psychiatrists and psychologists never ask you to test your blood for vitamin deficiency or for low serotonin and dopamine levels. They just ASSUME that's what happens. I find this completely irresponsible and Contrary to medical procedure. It's a completely different thing to produce enough serotonin but have it reuptaken by the presynaptic cell/neuron From NEVER PRODUCING ENOUGH in the first place (due to Low B6). I don't know why therapists and doctors don't seem to bother about this difference. Something tells me Pharmaceuticals are involved. Pyridoxal phosphate, the metabolically active form of vitamin B6, is involved in many aspects of macronutrient metabolism, NEUROTRANSMITTER SYNTHESIS, histamine synthesis, hemoglobin synthesis and function and gene expression. Vitamin B6 is also required for the conversion of tryptophan (A precursor of Serotonin) to niacin and low vitamin B6 status will impair this conversion. PLP (pyridoxal 5'-phosphate, one of the forms of B6) is also used to create physiologically active amines by decarboxylation of amino acids. Some notable examples of this include: histidine to histamine, tryptophan to serotonin (The neurotransmitter that is found to be LOW in depressed individuals), glutamate to gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA = is the chief inhibitory neurotransmitter in the mammalian central nervous system. It plays a role in regulating neuronal excitability throughout the nervous system, basically it inhibits ANXIETY naturally, it's a ''calming'' neurotransmitter), and dihydroxyphenylalanine to dopamine (LOW dopamine is also linked to depression). Answered by Shantay Heward 1 year ago.

Hey, if it works, why not take it. Fewer side effects (because it is mild). Pay attention to yourself, keep a journal. In the future, if you need something stronger than Melatonin, then see a doctor. BTW: a patient who is his own doctor has a fool for a patient. You will never have as much knowledge and expertise as a doctor. Ergo, self-medicating is a dangerous practice. That being said, unless you are in a crisis in life, trying the Melatonin before seeing a doctor is not a bad idea (or St. John's Wort). Answered by Enoch Wachowski 1 year ago.

Depression is often due to a minor chemical imbalance that has to be managed. Melatonin is what's missing from the "mood center" in your brain. Tell your parents that if you were having a sugar imbalance they would be taking you to a doctor for insulin so they should take you to a doctor when you have a brain chemistry imbalance. There are fabulous pills (e.g., fluoxetine) now that can provide the missing chemical element in the brain so you can function better mentally. Just start on the lowest dosage possible and be very consistent taking them to build up a sufficient load to manage the chemical balance. Also, make sure you do not come off pills suddenly as there are often negative side effects if you do this. Gradually wean yourself off under doctor supervision if this is appropriate. The good news is that staying on a regiment to manage the chemistry in your brain will enable you to avoid severe mood shifts that can alienate you from family and friends just when you need them most. Often times, good management now can re-train your brain to produce more of what you need chemically; making pills unnecessary as you get older. Even if you had to take these pills forever, it's okay because you are trading depression for a much happier and healthier existence. Hang in there... you seem to be very self-aware so you're going to be fine. Answered by Araceli Yagues 1 year ago.

I used to take melatonin because I have insomnia. I think it could make someone happier, however it is most likely the fact that you're getting more sleep which results in better emotions. When I can't sleep, I am sluggish and sad the next day. When I get a good rest, I'll be happy. Melatonin = sleep = happier emotions. Answered by Shauna Hopkins 1 year ago.


Why am I suddenly getting motion sickness?
For as long as I can remember, I have gotten the occasional motion sickness but it's been very rare, like twice a year, maybe. It most often happens in the back seat of a car and I started getting it on fair rides when I was 19. But recently, like in the past few weeks, it's every time I get into a car. ... Asked by Precious Joehnck 1 year ago.

For as long as I can remember, I have gotten the occasional motion sickness but it's been very rare, like twice a year, maybe. It most often happens in the back seat of a car and I started getting it on fair rides when I was 19. But recently, like in the past few weeks, it's every time I get into a car. Even on short trips, like 10 minutes to the store, I get it. Motion sickness pills seem to help, as does fresh air and Sprite (although I have no idea why about that last one). What I want to know is what are common reasons to suddenly get motion sickness pretty bad? Is it normal for an adult to suddenly get it all the time? Is it like an allergy and can just suddenly develop? Answered by Mercy Kus 1 year ago.

Yeah i think of so! one in all my cousins gets action ailment very very unquestionably. We went in this short boat cruise for a pair of hours, and water became very calm and not very uneven. Then presently after leaving the harbor, he starts feeling unwell! He in user-friendly terms gets action ailment on a boat or a airplane, in no way interior the motor vehicle. Answered by Eva Zaniboni 1 year ago.


Clindamycin Phosphate Topical Gel?
I have a friend who has a mild case of acne on her face, and i was prescribed Cindamycin Gel for my own acne and it worked so now i want to give her what is left of mine so she can have clear skin like me. So my question is can sh use it or is it like a medicine that only i should use because it was prescribed to... Asked by Arvilla Haslett 1 year ago.

I have a friend who has a mild case of acne on her face, and i was prescribed Cindamycin Gel for my own acne and it worked so now i want to give her what is left of mine so she can have clear skin like me. So my question is can sh use it or is it like a medicine that only i should use because it was prescribed to me. Also if she does what could potentially happen if it didnt work like it did with me. Answered by Karey Rudoy 1 year ago.

First, make sure she's not allergic to it. Spot treat a very small area lower on the body, like the calf to make sure she has no bad reactions. I'd be very careful with this. Meds of any kind effect everyone differently. If you decide to go ahead with this call a local pharmacist and talk to them about it. Their advice is free. I'd try it if I had this problem but I'd test it first to see if I could use this medicine. Have benedryl on hand if you do, to thwart any adverse reactions. Anti-histamines are vital if there's a question of allergic reaction. Answered by Felicitas Holts 1 year ago.


Why does amitrole, a herbicide specifically kill plants whereas cyanide kills both plants and animals?
A question from by biology textbook.. Asked by Shizuko Stweart 1 year ago.

Amitrole, a herbicide kills plants by interfering with the synthesis of the amino acid histamine. It is a competitive inhibitor of the product of the HIS3 gene, imidazoleglycerol-phosphate dehydratase. Imidazoleglycerol-phosphate dehydratase is an enzyme catalyzing the sixth step of histamine production. So Amitrole kills plants by interfering with an enzyme needed to make amino acid histamine which is a protein necessary for cell reproduction. Amitrole doesn't kill animals because animals get their amino acids through diet and don't need to produce histidine. Cyanide, sulfide, azide, and carbon monoxide all bind to cytochrome c oxidase, that inhibits proteins from functioning which results in chemical asphyxiation of cells. The Cyanide inhibits the enzyme, cytochrome c oxidase, by binding to the iron within this protein. The binding of cyanide to this cytochrome prevents transport of electrons from cytochrome c oxidase to oxygen. As a result, the electron transport chain is disrupted, meaning that the cell can no longer aerobically produce ATP for energy. Plants and animals both of course rely on oxygen transport and the release of ATP for energy. So cyanide kills both plant and animal by cellular asphyxiation Amitrole only kills plants and not animals because it interrupts amino acid production by plants. Animals get their amino acids in their diet Answered by Mikaela Kemna 1 year ago.

Amitrole inhibits a gene in plants that animals do not have, while most cyanide compounds inhibit a protein that is used in the electron chain in both animals and plants Answered by Devorah Mccracken 1 year ago.

because they're different chemicals. Answered by Britni Kurtenbach 1 year ago.


VERY WEIRD! B6 Deficiency+Depression, Cured?!?
So I have had deep depression for my whole life, and I've been thinking it was a b6 deficiency, so i went out and bought b6, well it turns out within 10 minutes colors seem brighter and mood mood lifted to a normal level. I woke up today, depressed again, took the pill, everything went normal and I got... Asked by Esther Woodfield 1 year ago.

So I have had deep depression for my whole life, and I've been thinking it was a b6 deficiency, so i went out and bought b6, well it turns out within 10 minutes colors seem brighter and mood mood lifted to a normal level. I woke up today, depressed again, took the pill, everything went normal and I got motivation and could do my homework better. I have been having numbness for a while, like the last two years when I went on a organic diet and included alot more "good foods". Also I have almost every symptom of a b6 deficiency by the list of internet symptoms. Any idea what could be going on?!!?! Answered by Kitty Sokal 1 year ago.

It could make sense: Specifically the fact that B6 is involved in neurotransmitter synthesis, when the neurotransmitters are in deficit at the synapse of the neuron, whether it be seratonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, etc, the person can be depressed. anti-depressant medications often target the post synaptic cleft of the neuron to block the reuptake mechanism of these neurotransmitters. B6 it is hypothesizes tells the body to produce more of these neurotransmitters. I would recommend not using more than the recommend daily amount as indicated by either your physician or a dietician. Pyridoxal phosphate, the metabolically active form of vitamin B6, is involved in many aspects of macronutrient metabolism, neurotransmitter synthesis, histamine synthesis, hemoglobin synthesis and function and gene expression. Pyridoxal phosphate generally serves as a coenzyme for many reactions and can help facilitate decarboxylation, transamination, racemization, elimination, replacement and beta-group interconversion reactions.[3] The liver is the site for vitamin B6 metabolism. It should be noted: Toxicity can arise when TOO much is taken. Adverse effects have only been documented from vitamin B6 supplements and never from food sources. This article only discusses the safety of the common supplemental form of vitamin B6 pyridoxine (for a full discussion please see pyridoxine). Toxicologic animal studies identify specific destruction of the dorsal root ganglia[16] which is documented in human cases of overdosage of pyridoxine.[17] Although vitamin B6 is a water-soluble vitamin and is excreted in the urine, doses of pyridoxine in excess of the RDI over long periods of time thus result in painful and ultimately irreversible neurological problems. IN TERMS OF THE NUMBNESS YOU MENTIONED: The primary symptoms of toxic dose are pain and numbness of the extremities, and in severe cases difficulty walking. Sensory neuropathy typically develops at doses of pyridoxine in excess of 1,000 mg per day. However, there have been a few case reports of individuals who developed sensory neuropathies at doses of less than 500 mg daily over a period of months. None of the studies, in which an objective neurological examination was performed, found evidence of sensory nerve damage at intakes of pyridoxine below 200 mg/day. This condition is usually reversible when supplementation is stopped.[18] Answered by Reuben Culler 1 year ago.

B6 Depression Answered by Cameron Corelli 1 year ago.

Over the last five years I had begun to have increasingly withdraw into a downward spiral of depression.. But now with the method I can fully focus my energy and thoughts into a decisive line on how to make my life better constantly. And it works like magic! I'm beginning to attract people to me once again and things have just been looking up since then. Helping you eliminate depression? Answered by Toshia Orf 1 year ago.


What is a dexnaphos injection?
I took my dog to the vet today because she had hives all over her body. On the bill it lists a dexnaphos injection and could not find anything about it via google. Any ideas? Asked by Frida Rakoczy 1 year ago.

It could be Dexamethasone. It's a corticosteroid that used to treat inflammation. It is commonly used to suppress allergic reactions. Another possibility would be some type of anti-histamine. Just some ideas here. The "phos" part is probably phosphate. Answered by Brittni Bambace 1 year ago.


Please Help with Some Biology?
Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! BEFORE anybody jumps down my throat about 'going to my instructor' I have, I have a very strange instructor and is little help to anybody. If you don't... Asked by Camellia Vicenteno 1 year ago.

Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! BEFORE anybody jumps down my throat about 'going to my instructor' I have, I have a very strange instructor and is little help to anybody. If you don't have an answer, please don't. This is my college career and just need some help. Thank you! 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene? a.several c.two d.one e.four 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in its DNA. What percent of thymine is in its DNA? b.60% c.15% d.90% e.20% 5. Eukaryote chromosomes have DNA wrapped around round proteins containing a high proportion of basic amino acids. These proteins are given the name.... a.albumnins b.antibodies d.histamines e.histones 8. The enzyme that catalyzes the synthesis of new, long DNA strands (molecules) is called b.DNA polymerase c. DNA gyrase d. DNA helicase e.DNA endinuclease 9.When nonvirulent bacteria were mixed with dead virulent (disease causing) bacteria, Griffith unexpectedly found that the injected mice died. He explained this behavior by suggesting the nonvirulent strain of bacteria as being transformed by; b.polysaccharides c. DNA d.RNA e.Lipid 10. Which of the following is not a component of nucleic acids? b.sugar c.phosphate d.protein 12. Replication of DNA always proceeds by adding new bases to the ___ of the new strand. a.1' b.2' c.3' d.4' 13. The lagging strand is replicated with stretches of Okazaki fragments and this is why its synthesis is considered to be: a. discontinuous c.primed d.never stopping e.neoconservative 18. How does RNA differ from DNA? a. RNA contains uracil instead of thymine and it is usually single stranded. c.RNA contains thymine instead of uracil and it is usually single stranded d.RNA contains uracil instead of cytosine e. None of the above. 19. Transcription is the process of a.synthesizing a DNA molecule from an RNA template b.assembling ribonucleosude triphosphates into an RNA molecule without a template. c.synthesizing an mRNA molecule using a DNA template d. synthesizing a protein using information from a messenger RNA 21. The loop of three nucleotides of tRNA that temporarily bonds to mRNA and holds amino acids in order at the ribosome is called the b.anticodon c.amino acid d.acetyl amine e.tripich 26. Transcription in prokaryotes is carried out by the enzyme ____, which unwinds and and transcribes the gene. a.DNA polymerase c.DNA gyrase d. RNA ligase e.RNA polymerase 31. Given the sentence THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT which of the following would represent a frame shift point mutation: a. THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT c. THE FAC ATA TET HER EDR AT d. THE FAT RAT ATE THE RED RAT 36.RFLP analysis involves (at least) all of the following except: a. a purified source of DNA from a selected gene or locus b.digestion by DNA polymerase c. Spreading out DNA digested pieces of a selected gene using electrophoresis d. Making DNA pieces visible with a dye and/or UV light source. 40. While dissecting a cat in anatomy class, you tease out some adult neurons, stain it, and look at it under a light microscope. What percentage of the nerve cells would you expect to be in M phase at any given time? a. close to 0 b.25 d.100 e.75 Answered by Buford Whipps 1 year ago.

i just took this exact same test this week i am working on my test corrections so the ones i did not answer i also did not get correct 1. d 2.e 5.e 8.. 9.c 10. d 12. c 13. a 18.a 19. c 21. .. 26.is not a 31. c 36. ... 40. is not b If you have the answers to 14, 22, 23, 27,29, 33, 39 that would really help me out Answered by Randy Biancuzzo 1 year ago.


Biology Test Corrections? Please Help!?
Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene?a.severalc.twod.onee.four 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in... Asked by Shandi Fisk 1 year ago.

Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene? a.several c.two d.one e.four 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in its DNA. What percent of thymine is in its DNA? b.60% c.15% d.90% e.20% 5. Eukaryote chromosomes have DNA wrapped around round proteins containing a high proportion of basic amino acids. These proteins are given the name.... a.albumnins b.antibodies d.histamines e.histones 8. The enzyme that catalyzes the synthesis of new, long DNA strands (molecules) is called b.DNA polymerase c. DNA gyrase d. DNA helicase e.DNA endinuclease 9.When nonvirulent bacteria were mixed with dead virulent (disease causing) bacteria, Griffith unexpectedly found that the injected mice died. He explained this behavior by suggesting the nonvirulent strain of bacteria as being transformed by; b.polysaccharides c. DNA d.RNA e.Lipid 10. Which of the following is not a component of nucleic acids? b.sugar c.phosphate d.protein 12. Replication of DNA always proceeds by adding new bases to the ___ of the new strand. a.1' b.2' c.3' d.4' 13. The lagging strand is replicated with stretches of Okazaki fragments and this is why its synthesis is considered to be: a. discontinuous c.primed d.never stopping e.neoconservative 18. How does RNA differ from DNA? a. RNA contains uracil instead of thymine and it is usually single stranded. c.RNA contains thymine instead of uracil and it is usually single stranded d.RNA contains uracil instead of cytosine e. None of the above. 19. Transcription is the process of a.synthesizing a DNA molecule from an RNA template b.assembling ribonucleosude triphosphates into an RNA molecule without a template. c.synthesizing an mRNA molecule using a DNA template d. synthesizing a protein using information from a messenger RNA 21. The loop of three nucleotides of tRNA that temporarily bonds to mRNA and holds amino acids in order at the ribosome is called the b.anticodon c.amino acid d.acetyl amine e.tripich 26. Transcription in prokaryotes is carried out by the enzyme ____, which unwinds and and transcribes the gene. a.DNA polymerase c.DNA gyrase d. RNA ligase e.RNA polymerase 31. Given the sentence THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT which of the following would represent a frame shift point mutation: a. THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT c. THE FAC ATA TET HER EDR AT d. THE FAT RAT ATE THE RED RAT 36.RFLP analysis involves (at least) all of the following except: a. a purified source of DNA from a selected gene or locus b.digestion by DNA polymerase c. Spreading out DNA digested pieces of a selected gene using electrophoresis d. Making DNA pieces visible with a dye and/or UV light source. 40. While dissecting a cat in anatomy class, you tease out some adult neurons, stain it, and look at it under a light microscope. What percentage of the nerve cells would you expect to be in M phase at any given time? a. close to 0 b.25 d.100 e.75 Answered by Gertrude Keri 1 year ago.

> Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! I like to guess 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene? a.several Look up "alternative splicing in eukaryotes." 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in its DNA. What percent of thymine is in its DNA? Let's see here, then there would be 30% of guanine, so C+G together would be 60% leaving 40% for A+T so the answer you want would be e.20% 5. Eukaryote chromosomes have DNA wrapped around round proteins containing a high proportion of basic amino acids. These proteins are given the name.... e.histones 8. The enzyme that catalyzes the synthesis of new, long DNA strands (molecules) is called b.DNA polymerase Oh yes that's it. You should also look up "primase" and "DNA ligase" just for fun. You are taking biology just for fun, aren't you? 9.When nonvirulent bacteria were mixed with dead virulent (disease causing) bacteria, Griffith unexpectedly found that the injected mice died. He explained this behavior by suggesting the nonvirulent strain of bacteria as being transformed by; I don't know. Griffith called it the "transforming principle." You'd better check your class notes and text and parrot back whatever you find there. Later researchers determined that the transforming principle was DNA, but I can't find any sources that tell what Griffith thought about it. 10. Which of the following is not a component of nucleic acids? d.protein 12. Replication of DNA always proceeds by adding new bases to the ___ of the new strand. c.3' 13. The lagging strand is replicated with stretches of Okazaki fragments and this is why its synthesis is considered to be: a. discontinuous 18. How does RNA differ from DNA? a. RNA contains uracil instead of thymine and it is usually single stranded. 19. Transcription is the process of c.synthesizing an mRNA molecule using a DNA template Actually, it's synthesizing any RNA molecule using a DNA template 21. The loop of three nucleotides of tRNA that temporarily bonds to mRNA and holds amino acids in order at the ribosome is called the b.anticodon This is badly worded. The anticodon is at the other end of the tRNA from the acceptor stem, in its 3D configuration. 26. Transcription in prokaryotes is carried out by the enzyme ____, which unwinds and and transcribes the gene. e.RNA polymerase 31. Given the sentence THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT which of the following would represent a frame shift point mutation: c. THE FAC ATA TET HER EDR AT This is a single base deletion mutation. 36.RFLP analysis involves (at least) all of the following except: b.digestion by DNA polymerase Digestion is done with "restriction endonucleases." You should look that up. No, really. It's going to be on another test in the future. 40. While dissecting a cat in anatomy class, you tease out some adult neurons, stain it, and look at it under a light microscope. What percentage of the nerve cells would you expect to be in M phase at any given time? a. close to 0 I am guessing. I think they're all going to be in G0 phase. You should look up the cell cycle to make sure. It's going to be on a future test. Answered by Keesha Dorio 1 year ago.

I never answer these long lists of multiple choice questions because you guys are capable of looking these answers up yourselves; you just don't want to take the time. You have your notes, your textbook and the internet at your fingertips. USE THEM. You really need to look this stuff up, because you have the right answers under your nose. You need to look up the process of DNA replication, protein synthesis, and mitosis and figure these out. All of these questions fall into one of those three categories. If you truly do not understand this material, then you need to go to your teacher for extra help so you can learn how to do this yourself. Any of us just giving you a list of answers here would not be teaching you anything. Trust me; you either need to do this yourself or go to your teacher for help or you will not learn a thing and you still won't understand the material even if you have a list of all the right answers. Answered by Breann Guiberteau 1 year ago.


What are the uses of Aluminium Carbonate?
I am really confused and this is for Chemistry Homework. Asked by Dyan Chander 1 year ago.

Aluminum carbonate is used to treat the symptoms of increased stomach acid in conditions such as heartburn, acid reflux, acid indigestion, sour stomach, and stomach ulcers. It is used in adjunct to other drugs (e.g., anti-infectives, histamine H2-receptor antagonists, proton-pump inhibitors) for the relief of peptic ulcer pain and to promote the healing of peptic ulcers. Aluminum carbonate is also used to treat, control, or manage high levels of phosphate in the body. Aluminum carbonate is also used with a low phosphate diet to prevent the formation of phosphate urinary stones. Answered by Garrett Meggerson 1 year ago.

Marina Rowena Daphne Flora Clara Felicia Odelia Meara Petra Isadora Nuala Loretta Alina Iris Leona Orla Vivienne Ada Luna Eliza Answered by Dionne Poehlman 1 year ago.

Aluminum carbonate is an antacid. It neutralizes and reduces stomach acid. It is used to treat heartburn (e.g., gastritis, peptic esophagitis) and ulcers. OTHER USES: This medication may also be used in certain kidney conditions to reduce blood phosphate levels Answered by Kylie Babey 1 year ago.


Can melatonin help with depression and anxiety?
Ive only been taking it for a week, but ive noticed im happier. Yes negative thoughts will slip through my mind but i know how to deal with them. Im sleeping full nights and i never used to. Im having less and less nightmares and terrors. It seems to be working in the sleep part. Does it really help with depression... Asked by Chase Slingland 1 year ago.

Ive only been taking it for a week, but ive noticed im happier. Yes negative thoughts will slip through my mind but i know how to deal with them. Im sleeping full nights and i never used to. Im having less and less nightmares and terrors. It seems to be working in the sleep part. Does it really help with depression though? I feel like it does and ive been told its like an anti depressant. This is what people with depression who are on melatonin have told me. Im seeking something to help with mine. Everyone who has depression told me that im showing the signs and symptoms. However my parents will not take me to get checked. Answered by Lilly Usack 1 year ago.

Vitamin B6 can help with depression as well. It helps the nervous system. Sometimes a simple Vitamin deficiency can lead to insufficient Serotonin being produced. You Don't need to take antidepressants for that. SSRI's (Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors = a form of antidepressants) as their name suggests DON'T help synthesize serotonin, as Vitamin B6 does. They simply are believed to increase the extracellular level of the neurotransmitter serotonin by inhibiting its reuptake into the presynaptic cell, increasing the level of serotonin in the synaptic cleft available to bind to the postsynaptic receptor. They only act on the serotonin that is ALREADY PRESENT and produced. They don't produce any new serotonin. KNOW this before you jump and start taking antidepressants. Most psychiatrists and psychologists never ask you to test your blood for vitamin deficiency or for low serotonin and dopamine levels. They just ASSUME that's what happens. I find this completely irresponsible and Contrary to medical procedure. It's a completely different thing to produce enough serotonin but have it reuptaken by the presynaptic cell/neuron From NEVER PRODUCING ENOUGH in the first place (due to Low B6). I don't know why therapists and doctors don't seem to bother about this difference. Something tells me Pharmaceuticals are involved. Pyridoxal phosphate, the metabolically active form of vitamin B6, is involved in many aspects of macronutrient metabolism, NEUROTRANSMITTER SYNTHESIS, histamine synthesis, hemoglobin synthesis and function and gene expression. Vitamin B6 is also required for the conversion of tryptophan (A precursor of Serotonin) to niacin and low vitamin B6 status will impair this conversion. PLP (pyridoxal 5'-phosphate, one of the forms of B6) is also used to create physiologically active amines by decarboxylation of amino acids. Some notable examples of this include: histidine to histamine, tryptophan to serotonin (The neurotransmitter that is found to be LOW in depressed individuals), glutamate to gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA = is the chief inhibitory neurotransmitter in the mammalian central nervous system. It plays a role in regulating neuronal excitability throughout the nervous system, basically it inhibits ANXIETY naturally, it's a ''calming'' neurotransmitter), and dihydroxyphenylalanine to dopamine (LOW dopamine is also linked to depression). Answered by Hertha Bakst 1 year ago.

Hey, if it works, why not take it. Fewer side effects (because it is mild). Pay attention to yourself, keep a journal. In the future, if you need something stronger than Melatonin, then see a doctor. BTW: a patient who is his own doctor has a fool for a patient. You will never have as much knowledge and expertise as a doctor. Ergo, self-medicating is a dangerous practice. That being said, unless you are in a crisis in life, trying the Melatonin before seeing a doctor is not a bad idea (or St. John's Wort). Answered by Antony Herrandez 1 year ago.

Depression is often due to a minor chemical imbalance that has to be managed. Melatonin is what's missing from the "mood center" in your brain. Tell your parents that if you were having a sugar imbalance they would be taking you to a doctor for insulin so they should take you to a doctor when you have a brain chemistry imbalance. There are fabulous pills (e.g., fluoxetine) now that can provide the missing chemical element in the brain so you can function better mentally. Just start on the lowest dosage possible and be very consistent taking them to build up a sufficient load to manage the chemical balance. Also, make sure you do not come off pills suddenly as there are often negative side effects if you do this. Gradually wean yourself off under doctor supervision if this is appropriate. The good news is that staying on a regiment to manage the chemistry in your brain will enable you to avoid severe mood shifts that can alienate you from family and friends just when you need them most. Often times, good management now can re-train your brain to produce more of what you need chemically; making pills unnecessary as you get older. Even if you had to take these pills forever, it's okay because you are trading depression for a much happier and healthier existence. Hang in there... you seem to be very self-aware so you're going to be fine. Answered by Les Teschler 1 year ago.

I used to take melatonin because I have insomnia. I think it could make someone happier, however it is most likely the fact that you're getting more sleep which results in better emotions. When I can't sleep, I am sluggish and sad the next day. When I get a good rest, I'll be happy. Melatonin = sleep = happier emotions. Answered by Elayne Zermeno 1 year ago.


Why am I suddenly getting motion sickness?
For as long as I can remember, I have gotten the occasional motion sickness but it's been very rare, like twice a year, maybe. It most often happens in the back seat of a car and I started getting it on fair rides when I was 19. But recently, like in the past few weeks, it's every time I get into a car. ... Asked by Rocco Viens 1 year ago.

For as long as I can remember, I have gotten the occasional motion sickness but it's been very rare, like twice a year, maybe. It most often happens in the back seat of a car and I started getting it on fair rides when I was 19. But recently, like in the past few weeks, it's every time I get into a car. Even on short trips, like 10 minutes to the store, I get it. Motion sickness pills seem to help, as does fresh air and Sprite (although I have no idea why about that last one). What I want to know is what are common reasons to suddenly get motion sickness pretty bad? Is it normal for an adult to suddenly get it all the time? Is it like an allergy and can just suddenly develop? Answered by Myesha Colantro 1 year ago.

Yeah i think of so! one in all my cousins gets action ailment very very unquestionably. We went in this short boat cruise for a pair of hours, and water became very calm and not very uneven. Then presently after leaving the harbor, he starts feeling unwell! He in user-friendly terms gets action ailment on a boat or a airplane, in no way interior the motor vehicle. Answered by Delbert Hubschmitt 1 year ago.


Clindamycin Phosphate Topical Gel?
I have a friend who has a mild case of acne on her face, and i was prescribed Cindamycin Gel for my own acne and it worked so now i want to give her what is left of mine so she can have clear skin like me. So my question is can sh use it or is it like a medicine that only i should use because it was prescribed to... Asked by Vannesa Defabio 1 year ago.

I have a friend who has a mild case of acne on her face, and i was prescribed Cindamycin Gel for my own acne and it worked so now i want to give her what is left of mine so she can have clear skin like me. So my question is can sh use it or is it like a medicine that only i should use because it was prescribed to me. Also if she does what could potentially happen if it didnt work like it did with me. Answered by Geraldine Sallings 1 year ago.

First, make sure she's not allergic to it. Spot treat a very small area lower on the body, like the calf to make sure she has no bad reactions. I'd be very careful with this. Meds of any kind effect everyone differently. If you decide to go ahead with this call a local pharmacist and talk to them about it. Their advice is free. I'd try it if I had this problem but I'd test it first to see if I could use this medicine. Have benedryl on hand if you do, to thwart any adverse reactions. Anti-histamines are vital if there's a question of allergic reaction. Answered by Michiko Chatley 1 year ago.


Why does amitrole, a herbicide specifically kill plants whereas cyanide kills both plants and animals?
A question from by biology textbook.. Asked by Lin Toffton 1 year ago.

Amitrole, a herbicide kills plants by interfering with the synthesis of the amino acid histamine. It is a competitive inhibitor of the product of the HIS3 gene, imidazoleglycerol-phosphate dehydratase. Imidazoleglycerol-phosphate dehydratase is an enzyme catalyzing the sixth step of histamine production. So Amitrole kills plants by interfering with an enzyme needed to make amino acid histamine which is a protein necessary for cell reproduction. Amitrole doesn't kill animals because animals get their amino acids through diet and don't need to produce histidine. Cyanide, sulfide, azide, and carbon monoxide all bind to cytochrome c oxidase, that inhibits proteins from functioning which results in chemical asphyxiation of cells. The Cyanide inhibits the enzyme, cytochrome c oxidase, by binding to the iron within this protein. The binding of cyanide to this cytochrome prevents transport of electrons from cytochrome c oxidase to oxygen. As a result, the electron transport chain is disrupted, meaning that the cell can no longer aerobically produce ATP for energy. Plants and animals both of course rely on oxygen transport and the release of ATP for energy. So cyanide kills both plant and animal by cellular asphyxiation Amitrole only kills plants and not animals because it interrupts amino acid production by plants. Animals get their amino acids in their diet Answered by Michaele Saleeby 1 year ago.

Amitrole inhibits a gene in plants that animals do not have, while most cyanide compounds inhibit a protein that is used in the electron chain in both animals and plants Answered by Marissa Banse 1 year ago.

because they're different chemicals. Answered by Vinnie Danford 1 year ago.


VERY WEIRD! B6 Deficiency+Depression, Cured?!?
So I have had deep depression for my whole life, and I've been thinking it was a b6 deficiency, so i went out and bought b6, well it turns out within 10 minutes colors seem brighter and mood mood lifted to a normal level. I woke up today, depressed again, took the pill, everything went normal and I got... Asked by Percy Audia 1 year ago.

So I have had deep depression for my whole life, and I've been thinking it was a b6 deficiency, so i went out and bought b6, well it turns out within 10 minutes colors seem brighter and mood mood lifted to a normal level. I woke up today, depressed again, took the pill, everything went normal and I got motivation and could do my homework better. I have been having numbness for a while, like the last two years when I went on a organic diet and included alot more "good foods". Also I have almost every symptom of a b6 deficiency by the list of internet symptoms. Any idea what could be going on?!!?! Answered by Renata Burrus 1 year ago.

It could make sense: Specifically the fact that B6 is involved in neurotransmitter synthesis, when the neurotransmitters are in deficit at the synapse of the neuron, whether it be seratonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, etc, the person can be depressed. anti-depressant medications often target the post synaptic cleft of the neuron to block the reuptake mechanism of these neurotransmitters. B6 it is hypothesizes tells the body to produce more of these neurotransmitters. I would recommend not using more than the recommend daily amount as indicated by either your physician or a dietician. Pyridoxal phosphate, the metabolically active form of vitamin B6, is involved in many aspects of macronutrient metabolism, neurotransmitter synthesis, histamine synthesis, hemoglobin synthesis and function and gene expression. Pyridoxal phosphate generally serves as a coenzyme for many reactions and can help facilitate decarboxylation, transamination, racemization, elimination, replacement and beta-group interconversion reactions.[3] The liver is the site for vitamin B6 metabolism. It should be noted: Toxicity can arise when TOO much is taken. Adverse effects have only been documented from vitamin B6 supplements and never from food sources. This article only discusses the safety of the common supplemental form of vitamin B6 pyridoxine (for a full discussion please see pyridoxine). Toxicologic animal studies identify specific destruction of the dorsal root ganglia[16] which is documented in human cases of overdosage of pyridoxine.[17] Although vitamin B6 is a water-soluble vitamin and is excreted in the urine, doses of pyridoxine in excess of the RDI over long periods of time thus result in painful and ultimately irreversible neurological problems. IN TERMS OF THE NUMBNESS YOU MENTIONED: The primary symptoms of toxic dose are pain and numbness of the extremities, and in severe cases difficulty walking. Sensory neuropathy typically develops at doses of pyridoxine in excess of 1,000 mg per day. However, there have been a few case reports of individuals who developed sensory neuropathies at doses of less than 500 mg daily over a period of months. None of the studies, in which an objective neurological examination was performed, found evidence of sensory nerve damage at intakes of pyridoxine below 200 mg/day. This condition is usually reversible when supplementation is stopped.[18] Answered by Minna Twitty 1 year ago.

B6 Depression Answered by Margrett Agni 1 year ago.

Over the last five years I had begun to have increasingly withdraw into a downward spiral of depression.. But now with the method I can fully focus my energy and thoughts into a decisive line on how to make my life better constantly. And it works like magic! I'm beginning to attract people to me once again and things have just been looking up since then. Helping you eliminate depression? Answered by Ok Groot 1 year ago.


What is a dexnaphos injection?
I took my dog to the vet today because she had hives all over her body. On the bill it lists a dexnaphos injection and could not find anything about it via google. Any ideas? Asked by Ela Orts 1 year ago.

It could be Dexamethasone. It's a corticosteroid that used to treat inflammation. It is commonly used to suppress allergic reactions. Another possibility would be some type of anti-histamine. Just some ideas here. The "phos" part is probably phosphate. Answered by Ruth Yazzle 1 year ago.


Please Help with Some Biology?
Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! BEFORE anybody jumps down my throat about 'going to my instructor' I have, I have a very strange instructor and is little help to anybody. If you don't... Asked by Carletta Sperber 1 year ago.

Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! BEFORE anybody jumps down my throat about 'going to my instructor' I have, I have a very strange instructor and is little help to anybody. If you don't have an answer, please don't. This is my college career and just need some help. Thank you! 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene? a.several c.two d.one e.four 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in its DNA. What percent of thymine is in its DNA? b.60% c.15% d.90% e.20% 5. Eukaryote chromosomes have DNA wrapped around round proteins containing a high proportion of basic amino acids. These proteins are given the name.... a.albumnins b.antibodies d.histamines e.histones 8. The enzyme that catalyzes the synthesis of new, long DNA strands (molecules) is called b.DNA polymerase c. DNA gyrase d. DNA helicase e.DNA endinuclease 9.When nonvirulent bacteria were mixed with dead virulent (disease causing) bacteria, Griffith unexpectedly found that the injected mice died. He explained this behavior by suggesting the nonvirulent strain of bacteria as being transformed by; b.polysaccharides c. DNA d.RNA e.Lipid 10. Which of the following is not a component of nucleic acids? b.sugar c.phosphate d.protein 12. Replication of DNA always proceeds by adding new bases to the ___ of the new strand. a.1' b.2' c.3' d.4' 13. The lagging strand is replicated with stretches of Okazaki fragments and this is why its synthesis is considered to be: a. discontinuous c.primed d.never stopping e.neoconservative 18. How does RNA differ from DNA? a. RNA contains uracil instead of thymine and it is usually single stranded. c.RNA contains thymine instead of uracil and it is usually single stranded d.RNA contains uracil instead of cytosine e. None of the above. 19. Transcription is the process of a.synthesizing a DNA molecule from an RNA template b.assembling ribonucleosude triphosphates into an RNA molecule without a template. c.synthesizing an mRNA molecule using a DNA template d. synthesizing a protein using information from a messenger RNA 21. The loop of three nucleotides of tRNA that temporarily bonds to mRNA and holds amino acids in order at the ribosome is called the b.anticodon c.amino acid d.acetyl amine e.tripich 26. Transcription in prokaryotes is carried out by the enzyme ____, which unwinds and and transcribes the gene. a.DNA polymerase c.DNA gyrase d. RNA ligase e.RNA polymerase 31. Given the sentence THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT which of the following would represent a frame shift point mutation: a. THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT c. THE FAC ATA TET HER EDR AT d. THE FAT RAT ATE THE RED RAT 36.RFLP analysis involves (at least) all of the following except: a. a purified source of DNA from a selected gene or locus b.digestion by DNA polymerase c. Spreading out DNA digested pieces of a selected gene using electrophoresis d. Making DNA pieces visible with a dye and/or UV light source. 40. While dissecting a cat in anatomy class, you tease out some adult neurons, stain it, and look at it under a light microscope. What percentage of the nerve cells would you expect to be in M phase at any given time? a. close to 0 b.25 d.100 e.75 Answered by Maegan Fross 1 year ago.

i just took this exact same test this week i am working on my test corrections so the ones i did not answer i also did not get correct 1. d 2.e 5.e 8.. 9.c 10. d 12. c 13. a 18.a 19. c 21. .. 26.is not a 31. c 36. ... 40. is not b If you have the answers to 14, 22, 23, 27,29, 33, 39 that would really help me out Answered by Vena Essler 1 year ago.


Biology Test Corrections? Please Help!?
Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene?a.severalc.twod.onee.four 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in... Asked by Sadye Patrylak 1 year ago.

Ignore the numbering, that's for me, and I left out the answer I gave because it was wrong. Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene? a.several c.two d.one e.four 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in its DNA. What percent of thymine is in its DNA? b.60% c.15% d.90% e.20% 5. Eukaryote chromosomes have DNA wrapped around round proteins containing a high proportion of basic amino acids. These proteins are given the name.... a.albumnins b.antibodies d.histamines e.histones 8. The enzyme that catalyzes the synthesis of new, long DNA strands (molecules) is called b.DNA polymerase c. DNA gyrase d. DNA helicase e.DNA endinuclease 9.When nonvirulent bacteria were mixed with dead virulent (disease causing) bacteria, Griffith unexpectedly found that the injected mice died. He explained this behavior by suggesting the nonvirulent strain of bacteria as being transformed by; b.polysaccharides c. DNA d.RNA e.Lipid 10. Which of the following is not a component of nucleic acids? b.sugar c.phosphate d.protein 12. Replication of DNA always proceeds by adding new bases to the ___ of the new strand. a.1' b.2' c.3' d.4' 13. The lagging strand is replicated with stretches of Okazaki fragments and this is why its synthesis is considered to be: a. discontinuous c.primed d.never stopping e.neoconservative 18. How does RNA differ from DNA? a. RNA contains uracil instead of thymine and it is usually single stranded. c.RNA contains thymine instead of uracil and it is usually single stranded d.RNA contains uracil instead of cytosine e. None of the above. 19. Transcription is the process of a.synthesizing a DNA molecule from an RNA template b.assembling ribonucleosude triphosphates into an RNA molecule without a template. c.synthesizing an mRNA molecule using a DNA template d. synthesizing a protein using information from a messenger RNA 21. The loop of three nucleotides of tRNA that temporarily bonds to mRNA and holds amino acids in order at the ribosome is called the b.anticodon c.amino acid d.acetyl amine e.tripich 26. Transcription in prokaryotes is carried out by the enzyme ____, which unwinds and and transcribes the gene. a.DNA polymerase c.DNA gyrase d. RNA ligase e.RNA polymerase 31. Given the sentence THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT which of the following would represent a frame shift point mutation: a. THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT c. THE FAC ATA TET HER EDR AT d. THE FAT RAT ATE THE RED RAT 36.RFLP analysis involves (at least) all of the following except: a. a purified source of DNA from a selected gene or locus b.digestion by DNA polymerase c. Spreading out DNA digested pieces of a selected gene using electrophoresis d. Making DNA pieces visible with a dye and/or UV light source. 40. While dissecting a cat in anatomy class, you tease out some adult neurons, stain it, and look at it under a light microscope. What percentage of the nerve cells would you expect to be in M phase at any given time? a. close to 0 b.25 d.100 e.75 Answered by Judith Mui 1 year ago.

> Please answer any you are sure about, thank you!!! I like to guess 1. What is the maximum number of different enzymes that can be coded for by a single gene? a.several Look up "alternative splicing in eukaryotes." 2. An organism has 30% cytosine in its DNA. What percent of thymine is in its DNA? Let's see here, then there would be 30% of guanine, so C+G together would be 60% leaving 40% for A+T so the answer you want would be e.20% 5. Eukaryote chromosomes have DNA wrapped around round proteins containing a high proportion of basic amino acids. These proteins are given the name.... e.histones 8. The enzyme that catalyzes the synthesis of new, long DNA strands (molecules) is called b.DNA polymerase Oh yes that's it. You should also look up "primase" and "DNA ligase" just for fun. You are taking biology just for fun, aren't you? 9.When nonvirulent bacteria were mixed with dead virulent (disease causing) bacteria, Griffith unexpectedly found that the injected mice died. He explained this behavior by suggesting the nonvirulent strain of bacteria as being transformed by; I don't know. Griffith called it the "transforming principle." You'd better check your class notes and text and parrot back whatever you find there. Later researchers determined that the transforming principle was DNA, but I can't find any sources that tell what Griffith thought about it. 10. Which of the following is not a component of nucleic acids? d.protein 12. Replication of DNA always proceeds by adding new bases to the ___ of the new strand. c.3' 13. The lagging strand is replicated with stretches of Okazaki fragments and this is why its synthesis is considered to be: a. discontinuous 18. How does RNA differ from DNA? a. RNA contains uracil instead of thymine and it is usually single stranded. 19. Transcription is the process of c.synthesizing an mRNA molecule using a DNA template Actually, it's synthesizing any RNA molecule using a DNA template 21. The loop of three nucleotides of tRNA that temporarily bonds to mRNA and holds amino acids in order at the ribosome is called the b.anticodon This is badly worded. The anticodon is at the other end of the tRNA from the acceptor stem, in its 3D configuration. 26. Transcription in prokaryotes is carried out by the enzyme ____, which unwinds and and transcribes the gene. e.RNA polymerase 31. Given the sentence THE FAT CAT ATE THE RED RAT which of the following would represent a frame shift point mutation: c. THE FAC ATA TET HER EDR AT This is a single base deletion mutation. 36.RFLP analysis involves (at least) all of the following except: b.digestion by DNA polymerase Digestion is done with "restriction endonucleases." You should look that up. No, really. It's going to be on another test in the future. 40. While dissecting a cat in anatomy class, you tease out some adult neurons, stain it, and look at it under a light microscope. What percentage of the nerve cells would you expect to be in M phase at any given time? a. close to 0 I am guessing. I think they're all going to be in G0 phase. You should look up the cell cycle to make sure. It's going to be on a future test. Answered by Delma Galluzzo 1 year ago.

I never answer these long lists of multiple choice questions because you guys are capable of looking these answers up yourselves; you just don't want to take the time. You have your notes, your textbook and the internet at your fingertips. USE THEM. You really need to look this stuff up, because you have the right answers under your nose. You need to look up the process of DNA replication, protein synthesis, and mitosis and figure these out. All of these questions fall into one of those three categories. If you truly do not understand this material, then you need to go to your teacher for extra help so you can learn how to do this yourself. Any of us just giving you a list of answers here would not be teaching you anything. Trust me; you either need to do this yourself or go to your teacher for help or you will not learn a thing and you still won't understand the material even if you have a list of all the right answers. Answered by Tim Wabasha 1 year ago.


What are the uses of Aluminium Carbonate?
I am really confused and this is for Chemistry Homework. Asked by Cheree Calizo 1 year ago.

Aluminum carbonate is used to treat the symptoms of increased stomach acid in conditions such as heartburn, acid reflux, acid indigestion, sour stomach, and stomach ulcers. It is used in adjunct to other drugs (e.g., anti-infectives, histamine H2-receptor antagonists, proton-pump inhibitors) for the relief of peptic ulcer pain and to promote the healing of peptic ulcers. Aluminum carbonate is also used to treat, control, or manage high levels of phosphate in the body. Aluminum carbonate is also used with a low phosphate diet to prevent the formation of phosphate urinary stones. Answered by Kate Jeannotte 1 year ago.

Marina Rowena Daphne Flora Clara Felicia Odelia Meara Petra Isadora Nuala Loretta Alina Iris Leona Orla Vivienne Ada Luna Eliza Answered by Fausto Dunklee 1 year ago.

Aluminum carbonate is an antacid. It neutralizes and reduces stomach acid. It is used to treat heartburn (e.g., gastritis, peptic esophagitis) and ulcers. OTHER USES: This medication may also be used in certain kidney conditions to reduce blood phosphate levels Answered by Gerri Lepre 1 year ago.


Can melatonin help with depression and anxiety?
Ive only been taking it for a week, but ive noticed im happier. Yes negative thoughts will slip through my mind but i know how to deal with them. Im sleeping full nights and i never used to. Im having less and less nightmares and terrors. It seems to be working in the sleep part. Does it really help with depression... Asked by Brad Nozicka 1 year ago.

Ive only been taking it for a week, but ive noticed im happier. Yes negative thoughts will slip through my mind but i know how to deal with them. Im sleeping full nights and i never used to. Im having less and less nightmares and terrors. It seems to be working in the sleep part. Does it really help with depression though? I feel like it does and ive been told its like an anti depressant. This is what people with depression who are on melatonin have told me. Im seeking something to help with mine. Everyone who has depression told me that im showing the signs and symptoms. However my parents will not take me to get checked. Answered by Aisha Bobino 1 year ago.

Vitamin B6 can help with depression as well. It helps the nervous system. Sometimes a simple Vitamin deficiency can lead to insufficient Serotonin being produced. You Don't need to take antidepressants for that. SSRI's (Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors = a form of antidepressants) as their name suggests DON'T help synthesize serotonin, as Vitamin B6 does. They simply are believed to increase the extracellular level of the neurotransmitter serotonin by inhibiting its reuptake into the presynaptic cell, increasing the level of serotonin in the synaptic cleft available to bind to the postsynaptic receptor. They only act on the serotonin that is ALREADY PRESENT and produced. They don't produce any new serotonin. KNOW this before you jump and start taking antidepressants. Most psychiatrists and psychologists never ask you to test your blood for vitamin deficiency or for low serotonin and dopamine levels. They just ASSUME that's what happens. I find this completely irresponsible and Contrary to medical procedure. It's a completely different thing to produce enough serotonin but have it reuptaken by the presynaptic cell/neuron From NEVER PRODUCING ENOUGH in the first place (due to Low B6). I don't know why therapists and doctors don't seem to bother about this difference. Something tells me Pharmaceuticals are involved. Pyridoxal phosphate, the metabolically active form of vitamin B6, is involved in many aspects of macronutrient metabolism, NEUROTRANSMITTER SYNTHESIS, histamine synthesis, hemoglobin synthesis and function and gene expression. Vitamin B6 is also required for the conversion of tryptophan (A precursor of Serotonin) to niacin and low vitamin B6 status will impair this conversion. PLP (pyridoxal 5'-phosphate, one of the forms of B6) is also used to create physiologically active amines by decarboxylation of amino acids. Some notable examples of this include: histidine to histamine, tryptophan to serotonin (The neurotransmitter that is found to be LOW in depressed individuals), glutamate to gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA = is the chief inhibitory neurotransmitter in the mammalian central nervous system. It plays a role in regulating neuronal excitability throughout the nervous system, basically it inhibits ANXIETY naturally, it's a ''calming'' neurotransmitter), and dihydroxyphenylalanine to dopamine (LOW dopamine is also linked to depression). Answered by Arturo Delavega 1 year ago.

Hey, if it works, why not take it. Fewer side effects (because it is mild). Pay attention to yourself, keep a journal. In the future, if you need something stronger than Melatonin, then see a doctor. BTW: a patient who is his own doctor has a fool for a patient. You will never have as much knowledge and expertise as a doctor. Ergo, self-medicating is a dangerous practice. That being said, unless you are in a crisis in life, trying the Melatonin before seeing a doctor is not a bad idea (or St. John's Wort). Answered by Alexandria Peavler 1 year ago.

Depression is often due to a minor chemical imbalance that has to be managed. Melatonin is what's missing from the "mood center" in your brain. Tell your parents that if you were having a sugar imbalance they would be taking you to a doctor for insulin so they should take you to a doctor when you have a brain chemistry imbalance. There are fabulous pills (e.g., fluoxetine) now that can provide the missing chemical element in the brain so you can function better mentally. Just start on the lowest dosage possible and be very consistent taking them to build up a sufficient load to manage the chemical balance. Also, make sure you do not come off pills suddenly as there are often negative side effects if you do this. Gradually wean yourself off under doctor supervision if this is appropriate. The good news is that staying on a regiment to manage the chemistry in your brain will enable you to avoid severe mood shifts that can alienate you from family and friends just when you need them most. Often times, good management now can re-train your brain to produce more of what you need chemically; making pills unnecessary as you get older. Even if you had to take these pills forever, it's okay because you are trading depression for a much happier and healthier existence. Hang in there... you seem to be very self-aware so you're going to be fine. Answered by Bong Treff 1 year ago.

I used to take melatonin because I have insomnia. I think it could make someone happier, however it is most likely the fact that you're getting more sleep which results in better emotions. When I can't sleep, I am sluggish and sad the next day. When I get a good rest, I'll be happy. Melatonin = sleep = happier emotions. Answered by Blossom Skokowski 1 year ago.


Why am I suddenly getting motion sickness?
For as long as I can remember, I have gotten the occasional motion sickness but it's been very rare, like twice a year, maybe. It most often happens in the back seat of a car and I started getting it on fair rides when I was 19. But recently, like in the past few weeks, it's every time I get into a car. ... Asked by Del Seekamp 1 year ago.

For as long as I can remember, I have gotten the occasional motion sickness but it's been very rare, like twice a year, maybe. It most often happens in the back seat of a car and I started getting it on fair rides when I was 19. But recently, like in the past few weeks, it's every time I get into a car. Even on short trips, like 10 minutes to the store, I get it. Motion sickness pills seem to help, as does fresh air and Sprite (although I have no idea why about that last one). What I want to know is what are common reasons to suddenly get motion sickness pretty bad? Is it normal for an adult to suddenly get it all the time? Is it like an allergy and can just suddenly develop? Answered by Joi Careaga 1 year ago.

Yeah i think of so! one in all my cousins gets action ailment very very unquestionably. We went in this short boat cruise for a pair of hours, and water became very calm and not very uneven. Then presently after leaving the harbor, he starts feeling unwell! He in user-friendly terms gets action ailment on a boat or a airplane, in no way interior the motor vehicle. Answered by Shaunda Keohane 1 year ago.


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