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Bioelectrochemistry II

Membrane Phenomena

  • G. Milazzo
  • M. Blank

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xii
  2. Giulio Milazzo
    Pages 1-2
  3. James A. Hayward, David C. Lee, Francesco Castelli, Dennis Chapman
    Pages 3-30
  4. J. De Gier, P. Van Hoogevest, J. A. Killian, B. De Kruijff, J. G. Mandersloot, E. B. Smaal
    Pages 43-64
  5. Giorgio Lenaz
    Pages 65-133
  6. Hermann Berg, Walter Förster, Hans-Egon Jacob
    Pages 135-166
  7. S. Roy Caplan
    Pages 167-183
  8. I. R. Miller
    Pages 185-196
  9. S. Roy Caplan
    Pages 219-239
  10. Eberhard Neumann
    Pages 241-256
  11. S. Roy Caplan
    Pages 257-273
  12. S. Passarella, S. Molinari, E. Casamassima, D. Pastore, E. Quagliariello, I. M. Catalano et al.
    Pages 275-299
  13. B. Andrea Melandri
    Pages 337-377
  14. Back Matter
    Pages 529-543

About this book

Introduction

This book contains the lectures of the second course devoted to bioelectro­ chemistry, held within the framework of the International School of Biophysics. In this course another very large field of bioelectrochemistry, i. e. the field of Membrane Phenomena, was considered, which itself consists of several different, but yet related subfields. Here again, it can be easily stated that it is impossible to give a complete and detailed picture of all membrane phenomena of biological interest in a short course of about one and half week. Therefore the same philosophy, as the one of the first course, was followed, to select a series of lectures at postgraduate level, giving a synthesis of several membrane phenomena chosen among the most'important ones. These lectures should show the large variety of membrane-regulated events occurring in living bodies, and serve as sound interdisciplinary basis to start a special­ ized study of biological phenomena, for which the investigation using the dual approach, physico-chemical and biological, is unavoidable. Since, as already mentioned, it was impossible to exhaust, even roughly, is a short course like this, the presentation and introductory treatment of the extremely large variety of membrane phenomena, it can be expected that the third course will continue the subject of membrane phenomena deepening some ones presented in this course and introducing some new ones. vii CONTENTS Symbols and acronyms IX Opening address G. MILAZZO 1 Structure of biological membranes and of their models I J . A. HAYWARD et al.

Keywords

Ion biophysics chemistry electrochemistry synthesis

Editors and affiliations

  • G. Milazzo
    • 1
  • M. Blank
    • 2
  1. 1.Bioelectrochemical SocietyRomeItaly
  2. 2.College of Physicians and SurgeonsColumbia UniversityNew YorkUSA

Bibliographic information