Brachman, C.B., Sherman, S.E., Devine, E.E., Cameron, E.E., Pillus, L., and Boeke, J.D. (1995) The SIR2 gene family, conserved from bacteria to humans, functions in silencing, cell cycle progression, and chromosome stability. Genes & Dev. 9, 2888-2902.

Carey, R. (2000) Insect biodemography. Ann. Rev. Entomol. 46, 79-110.

Carey, JR., Liedo, P., Muller, H.G., Wang, J.L., and Vaupel W. (1998) Dual modes of ageing in Mediterranean fruit fly females. Science 281, 996-998.

Collatz, K.-G. (1997) Fifteen years of Phormia—On the value of an insect for the study of aging. Arch. Gerontol. Geriatr. 25, 83-90.

Collatz, K.-G. (2003) Ageing and environmental conditions in insects. In Aging of Organisms (H.D. Osiewacz, ed.), pp. 99-123. Kluwer Academic Publishers, Dordrecht, Boston, London.

Collatz, K.-G., and Collatz, S. (1981) Age dependent ultrastructural changes in different organs of the mecopteran fly Panorpa vulgaris. Exp. Gerontol. 16, 183-193.

Collatz, K.-G., and Flury, T. (1992) Glutathione S-transferase and paracetamol detoxication in young and aged Phormia blowflies. Verh. Dtsch. Zool. Ges. 85, 135.

Collatz, K.-G., and Horning, M. (1990) Age dependent changes of a biochemical rhythm—The glycolytic oscillator of the blowfly Phormia terraenovae. Comp. Biochem. Physiol. 96B, 771-774.

Collatz, K.-G, Jaekel, K., Haebe, M., and Flury, T. (1993) Insects as models for aging mechanism studies. In Recent Advances in Aging Science (E. Beregi, I.A. Gergely and K. Rajczi, eds.), pp. 75-83. Monduzzi Editore S.p.A., Bologna.

Ernsting, G., and Isaaks, J.A. (1991) Accelerated ageing: A cost of reproduction in the carrabid beetle Notiophilius biguttatus F. Funct. Ecol. 5, 299-203.

Guarente, L., and Kenyon, C. (2000) Genetic pathways that regulate ageing in model organisms. Nature 408, 255-262.

Holliday, R. (1989) Food, reproduction and longevity: Is the extended lifespan of calorie-restricted animals an evolutionary adaptation? BioEssays 10, 125-127.

Was this article helpful?

0 0
Blood Pressure Health

Blood Pressure Health

Your heart pumps blood throughout your body using a network of tubing called arteries and capillaries which return the blood back to your heart via your veins. Blood pressure is the force of the blood pushing against the walls of your arteries as your heart beats.Learn more...

Get My Free Ebook

Post a comment