Role of Hypoxia in the Evolution and Development of the Cardiovascular System Metadata

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Title

  • Main Title Role of Hypoxia in the Evolution and Development of the Cardiovascular System

Creator

  • Author: Fisher, Steven A.
    Creator Type: Personal
    Creator Info: Case Western Reserve School of Medicine
  • Author: Burggren, Warren W.
    Creator Type: Personal
    Creator Info: University of North Texas

Publisher

  • Name: Mary Ann Liebert, Inc.
    Place of Publication: [New Rochelle, New York]

Date

  • Creation: 2007

Language

  • English

Description

  • Content Description: Article on the role of hypoxia in the evolution and development of the cardiovascular system.
  • Physical Description: 15 p.

Subject

  • Keyword: oxygen delivery
  • Keyword: hypoxia
  • Keyword: cardiovascular systems

Source

  • Journal: Antioxidants and Redox Signaling, 2007, New Rochelle: Mary Ann Liebert, Inc., pp. 1339-1353

Citation

  • Publication Title: Antioxidants and Redox Signaling
  • Volume: 9
  • Issue: 9
  • Page Start: 1339
  • Page End: 1352
  • Peer Reviewed: True

Collection

  • Name: UNT Scholarly Works
    Code: UNTSW

Institution

  • Name: UNT College of Arts and Sciences
    Code: UNTCAS

Rights

  • Rights Access: public

Resource Type

  • Article

Format

  • Text

Identifier

  • DOI: 10.1089/ars.2007.1704
  • Archival Resource Key: ark:/67531/metadc115191

Degree

  • Academic Department: Biological Sciences

Note

  • Display Note: Abstract: How multicellular organisms obtain and use oxygen and other substrates has evolved over hundreds of millions of years in parallel with the evolution of oxygen-delivery systems. A steady supply of oxygen is critical to the existence of organisms that depend on oxygen as a primary source of fuel (i.e., those that live by aerobic metabolism). Not surprisingly, a number of mechanisms have evolved to defend against oxygen deprivation. This review highlights evolutionary and developmental aspects of O(2) delivery to allow understanding of adaptive responses to O(2) deprivation (hypoxia). First, the authors consider how the drive for more efficient oxygen delivery from the heart to the periphery may have shaped the evolution of the cardiovascular system, with particular attention to the routing of oxygenated and deoxygenated blood in the cardiac outlet. Then the authors consider the role of O(2) in the morphogenesis and the cardiovascular system of animals of increasing size and complexity. The authors conclude by suggesting areas for future research regarding the role of oxygen deprivation and oxidative stress in the normal development of the heart and vascular or in the pathogenesis of congenital heart defects.