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Neuropharmacology is concerned with the study of the neurochemical interactions of [[neuropeptide]]s, [[neurohormone]]s, [[neuromodulator]]s, [[enzyme]]s, secondary messenger systems of the [[central nervous system]], co-transporters, [[ion channel]]s, [[receptor protein]]s and more.
 
Neuropharmacology is concerned with the study of the neurochemical interactions of [[neuropeptide]]s, [[neurohormone]]s, [[neuromodulator]]s, [[enzyme]]s, secondary messenger systems of the [[central nervous system]], co-transporters, [[ion channel]]s, [[receptor protein]]s and more.
   
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==See also==
 
*[[Neuropsychopharmacology]]
 
*[[Neuropsychopharmacology]]
 
*[[Neuroscience]]
 
*[[Neuroscience]]
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[[Category:Pharmacology]]
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[[Category:Neuroscience]]
 
   
 
==References==
 
==References==
 
<references />
 
<references />
   
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[[Category:Pharmacology]]
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[[Category:Neuroscience]]
   
 
{{enWP|Neuropharmacology}}
 
{{enWP|Neuropharmacology}}

Latest revision as of 16:28, November 25, 2008

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Neuropharmacology is concerned with drug-induced changes in the functioning of cells in the nervous system.[1]. Within the discipline of neuropharmacology are two branches, behavioral and molecular.

Neuropharmacology is concerned with the study of the neurochemical interactions of neuropeptides, neurohormones, neuromodulators, enzymes, secondary messenger systems of the central nervous system, co-transporters, ion channels, receptor proteins and more.

See alsoEdit



ReferencesEdit

  1. Meyer, J. S. and Quenzer, L. S. (2004). Psychopharmacology: Drugs, the Brain and Behavior. Sinauer Associates. ISBN 0-87-893534-7
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