Search results for 'H. Z. B' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Roger Green (1998). M. Παπαθωμoυλoσ I. Tσαβαρν G. Rigotti (Edd.): Mαξιμoσ o Πλανoυδησ: Aυγoντινoυ: Περι Tριαδoσ: Bιβλια Πεντεκαιδεκα Περ Κ Τσ Λατíνων Σιακτoν Ε Σ Τν Eλλδα Μετεγκε: Eισαγωγη, Eλληνικo Και Λατινo Kειμενo, Γλωσσαριo: Eδιτιo Πρινχεπσ Book 1: Bιβλια A-Z; Book 2: Bιβλια H-IE (Bιβλιoθηκα A. Mανoυσηκα A. Mανoυων, 3.) Pp. Clx + 463; 4641056. Athens: Kεντρoν Eκδoσεωσ Eργων Eργων Eλληνων EυγγραΦεων, 1995. Paper. ISBN: 960-7099-30-3; 960-099-31-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 48 (01):188-189.score: 435.0
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  2. G. O. Hutchinson (1989). P. Köln 6 M. Gronewald, B. Kramer, K. Maresch, M. Parca, C. Römer (with contributions by Z. Borkowski, A. Geissen, H. Schaefer, P. J. Sijpestein): Kölner Papyri (P. Köln), Band 6. (Abhandlungen der Rheinisch-Westfälischen Akademie der Wissenschaften. Papyrologica Coloniensia, VII.) Pp. x + 290; 40 plates. Opladen: Westdeutscher Verlag, 1987. Paper, DM 64. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 39 (02):356-358.score: 405.0
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  3. G. B. Kerferd (1976). More School Than Aristotle? Felix Grayeff: Aristotle and His School. An Enquiry Into the History of the Peripatos, with a Commentary on Metaphysics Z, H, A and Θ. Pp. 230. London: Duckworth, 1974. Cloth, £4·95. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 26 (02):212-213.score: 189.0
  4. Eric B. Litwack (2009). Wittgenstein and Value: The Quest for Meaning. Continuum.score: 90.0
    Introduction -- Wittgenstein's early conception of value -- An outline of tractarian ontology -- Value, the self, and the mystical -- The lecture on ethics -- Language-games, the private (...)
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  5. Dagfinn Føllesdal (1969). Husserl's Notion of Noema. Journal of Philosophy 66 (20):680-687.score: 87.0
    Darstellung des Noema in 12 Thesen.\nverwendete Textstellen: Ideen 1: S. 203, 22-23; S. 204, 20-21; S. 357, 19-20: Handlungen sind zielgerichtet. Dabei bedarf eines (...)keines physischen Objekts. Husserl setzt and diese Stelle das Noema. Somit wird auch zielgerichtetes Handeln aufgrund einer Halluzination m{ö}glich, Zielgerichtet zu sein bedeutet ein Noema zu haben.\n1. Follesdal´sche These: Noema ist eine intensionale Entit{ä}t, eine Generalisierung des Begriffs Sinn/Bedeutung.\n2. These: Das Noema hat zwei Bestandteile, a) der noematische Sinn, der allen thetischen Handlungen (erinnern, sich vorstellen usw.) gem{ä}{ß} desselben Objekts mit denselben Eigenschaften in derselben Gerichtetheit gemeinsam ist und b) die Gegebenheitsweise (hat auch Sinncharakter), die sich unterscheidet in Handlungen mit verschiedenem thetischen Charakter.\n3. These: Der noematische Sinn ergibt sich aus der Art und Weise, wie Bewu{ß}tsein zum Objekt in Relation steht.\n!! 4. These: Das Noema einer Handlung ist nicht das Objekt dieser Handlung\n5. These: Das Objekt einer Handlung ist eine Funktion des noematischen Sinns, d.h. mit einem bestimmten Noema kann nur ein Objekt korrespondieren.\n6. These: Jedoch k{ö}nnen mit einem bestimmten Objekt verschiedene Noemata korrespondieren. (z.B. kann ein Objekt das Ziel verschiedener thetischer Handlunge sein, etwa erinnern, wahrnehmen, daher:)\n6. These a): Mit einem bestimmten Objekt korrespondieren verschiedene noematische Sinne.\n7. These: Jede Handlung besteht aus nur einem Noema. Sie wird durch dieses Noema charakterisiert. (Umgekehrt trifft dies nicht zu.)\n8. These: Noemata sind abstrakte Entit{ä}ten. (Sinne sind nicht real. Sie sind bezogen auf Handlungen in tempor{ä}ren Intervallen.)\n9. These: Noemata werden nicht durch unsere Sinnesorgane wahrgenommen.\n10. These: Noemata gelangen durch ph{ä}nomenologische Reflektion ins Bewu{ß}tsein.\n11. These: Eine ph{ä}nomenologische Reflektion kann iterativ geschehen (ann{ä}herungsweise; in Schritte gegliedert). Dies ist so, weil schon die Korrespondenz zwischen Sinn und Objekt wieder ein Objekt ergibt. Es folgt ein unendlicher Regress.\nPhysische Objekte sind transzendent in dem Sinne, dass sie unendlich viele Noemata haben. Sinn kann sie nie ersch{ö}pfend erfassen.\nNoemata k{ö}nnen andererseits ein physisches Objekt repr{ä}sentieren in der Form, dass mehr intendiert wird als gesehen wird. So denkt man sich etwa bei einem Stuhl, von dem man nur zwei Beine sieht, die beiden {ü}brigen hinzu.\n12. These: Diese Muster der Vorherbestimmung bilden zusammen mit den Gegebenheitsweisen das Noema (s. These 2). (shrink)
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  6. K. Kuypers (1974). De idee Van filosofie AlS strenge wetenschap bij Husserl. Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 36 (4):673 - 706.score: 87.0
    Die Forderung einer Philosophie als strenger Wissenschaft, von Husserl zum ersten Mal in dem bekannten Logosaufsatz erhoben, richtet sich nicht, wie meistens gedacht und auch von Dilthey (...)
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  7. H. Z. B. (1975). Thomas and Bonaventure. Review of Metaphysics 29 (2):349-350.score: 87.0
  8. H. Z. B. (1975). Essays in Honour of Anton Charles Pegis. Review of Metaphysics 29 (2):352-353.score: 87.0
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  9. W. I. Gasarch, A. C. Y. Lee, M. Groszek, T. Hummel, V. S. Harizanov, H. Ishihara, B. Khoussainov, A. Nerode, I. Kalantari & L. Welch (1998). Downey, R., Fiiredi, Z., Jockusch Jr., CG and Ruhel, LA. Annals of Pure and Applied Logic 93:263.score: 87.0
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  10. Wolfgang L. (1986). Maxima. Grazer Philosophische Studien 28:79-104.score: 87.0
    Es gibt Eigenschaften, die in ihren empirischen Vorkommnissen gradativ sind, wie z.B. die Eigenschaften, etwas zu wissen und mächtig zu sein] d.h. man kann mehr oder (...) weniger wissen, jemand ist mächtiger oder weniger mächtig als sein Gegenüber usw. usf. Dieser Aufsatz versucht Eigenschaftsexemplifikationen im Bereich von empirischen (Minima und) Maxima an Beispielen von Macht und Wissen dahingehend zu analysieren, ob sie tatsächlich dieselben Eigenschaften wie die durch Standardbeispiele aus dem "mittleren Bereich" definierten (Begriffe von) Eigenschaften betreffen. Es werden Argumente für die Auffassung vorgelegt, im (Grenz-)Bereich der Minima und Maxima (wenigstens der Beispieleigenschaften) gebe es Fälle, wo es sich nicht (mehr) um dieselbe Eigenschaft handeln kann. Paradox formuliert: Es gibt Eigenschaften, deren Maxima (oder Minima) nicht mehr dieselbe Eigenschaft sind. (shrink)
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  11. Jerzy Szymura (2006). Kłopoty z pojęciem korespondencji. Filozofia Nauki 2.score: 87.0
    The article is an analysis of various versions of the correspondence theory of truth and shows that this theory - in all of its versions - rests on (...)two irreconcilable assumptions. First, according to the theory, the relation between the truth bearer and the truth maker - i.e. the portion of reality which makes the bearer true - is a grounded relation, which means that it holds whenever the elements grounding the relation exist, and that each of the elements may exist independently of the other. Secondly, the correspondence theory of truth explicitly or implicitly presupposes that the truth maker always - i.e. necessarily - makes the truth bearer true. The first assumption implies that truth as a feature of convictions, assertions, judgments, etc. is either impossible or by nature unrecognizable. The second assumption is fulfilled only when the alleged "grounded" relation is replaced by an internal relation of identity between the truth bearer and its truth maker. The thesis that the so-called relation of correspondence between thought and reality is essentially their identity follows - contrary to what is commonly believed - from every version of the correspondence theory of truth that does not lead to either nihilism or scepticism. The author illustrates this fact by means of an analysis of the theories of G. E. Moore, B. Russell, H. Field, B. Smith and A. Newman. All of this paves the way for the identity theory of truth, which nevertheless faces its own difficulties in providing a satisfactory explanation of the existence of falsity. (shrink)
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  12. Martin Cohen (2005). Wittgenstein's Beetle and Other Classic Thought Experiments. Blackwell Pub..score: 81.0
    A is for Alice and astronomers arguing about acceleration -- B is for Bernard's body-exchange machine -- C is for the Catholic cannibal -- D is for Maxwell (...)'s demon -- E is for evolution (and an embarrassing problem with it) -- F is for the forms lost forever to the prisoners of the cave -- G is for Galileo's gravitational balls -- H is for Hume's shades -- I is for the identity of indiscernibles -- J is for Henri Poincaré and alternative geometries -- K is for the Kritik and Kant's kind of thought experiments -- L is for Lucretius' spear -- M is for Mach's motionless chain -- N is for Newton's bucket -- O is for Olbers' paradox -- P is for Parfit's person -- Q is for the questions raised by thought experiments quotidiennes -- R is for the rule-ruled room -- S is for Salvatius' ship, sailing along its own space-time line -- T is for the time-travelling twins -- U is for the universe, and Einstein's attempts to understand it -- V is for the vexed case of the violinist -- W is for Wittgenstein's beetle -- X is for xenophanes and thinking by examples -- Y is for counterfactuals and a backwards approach to history -- Z is for Zeno and the mysteries of infinity. (shrink)
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  13. Peter Singer, D E B at E.score: 81.0
    An d rew Ku per begins his cri ti que of my vi ews on poverty by accepti n g the crux of my moral argument: The (...)
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  14. G. H. von Wright, A. C. Lloyd, Stephen Toulmin, J. J. C. Smart, J. Z. Young, G. J. Whitrow, Mario M. Rossi, R. J. Spilsbury, Iris Murdoch & B. Mayo (1950). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 59 (233):116-133.score: 81.0
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  15. Edward F. Murphy, Mark D. Woodhull, Bert Post, Carolyn Murphy-Post, William Teeple & Kent Anderson (2006). 9/11 Impact on Teenage Values. Journal of Business Ethics 69 (4):399 - 421.score: 81.0
    Did the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks on the U.S. cause the values of teenagers in the U.S. to change? Did their previously important self-esteem (...)
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  16. K. Ivo, K. Younsuck, Y. Y. Ho, S. Sang-Yeon, H. D. Seog, B. Hyunah, H. Kenji & Z. Xiaomei (2012). A Survey of the Perspectives of Patients Who Are Seriously Ill Regarding End-of-Life Decisions in Some Medical Institutions of Korea, China and Japan. Journal of Medical Ethics 38 (5):310-316.score: 81.0
    Purpose The debate about the end-of-life care decision is becoming a serious ethical and legal concern in the Far-Eastern countries of Korea, China and Japan. (...)
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  17. N. J. Wade, B. Gillam, W. H. Ehrenstein, G. Kovács & Z. Vidnyánszky (2004). Adolf von Szily (1848-1920) and Visual Science. In Robert Schwartz (ed.), Perception. Malden Ma: Blackwell Publishing. 1-1.score: 81.0
  18. El Consejo de Redacción (2012). Nicolás López calera, in memoriam. Anales de la Cátedra Francisco Suárez 46:261-262.score: 81.0
    Cuand o l a edició n d e est e númer o d e lo s Anale s d e l a Cáted r a F r (...)
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  19. Snz, Schu, Bla, H., J. J., B., C. R., gni, A. Herzberg, Hg, ng, wck, M., it, Zu, Dt, M. Hj, Sdg, Z., Boe & Gbü (1929). Literaturberichte. Annalen der Philosophie Und Philosophischen Kritik 8 (1):1-149.score: 81.0
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  20. H. B. Acton & Z. A. Jordan (1965). Philosophy and Ideology: The Development of Philosophy and Marxism-Leninism in Poland Since the Second World War. Philosophical Quarterly 15 (58):90.score: 81.0
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  21. B. Bass, E. Chan, Z. F. Yang, T. Sun, X. S. Qin, P. S. Sangle, S. M. George, Z. Y. Hu, C. W. Chan & G. H. Huang (2005). Complexity and Organized Behaviour Within Environmental Bounds (COBWEB): An Agent-Based Approach to Simulating Ecological Adaptation. Complexity 6 (2).score: 81.0
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  22. J. D. B., G. H. Chase & M. Z. Pease (1942). Corpus Vasorum Antiquorum: U. S. A. Fasc. 8, Fogg Museum and Gallatin Collections. Journal of Hellenic Studies 62:99.score: 81.0
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  23. W. Kintsch, P. Boyer, M. Bucciarelli, B. R. Buchsbaum, M. W. Burton, Y. D. Cheng, M. T. H. Chi, T. Clermont, L. Z. Daily & N. Dounskaia (2001). Johnson, PE, 355 Johnson, TR, 903 Johnson-Laird, PN, 565 Kemeny, V., 733. Cognitive Science 25:979-980.score: 81.0
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  24. Pedro Mercado Pacheco (2012). Democracia, participación Y representación: Presentación. Anales de la Cátedra Francisco Suárez 46:7-10.score: 81.0
    Cuand o l a edició n d e est e númer o d e lo s Anale s d e l a Cáted r a F r (...)
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  25. Isaac D. Balbus, Sarah Brabant, William B. Brown, Kristine Anderson Dougherty, Don Eckard, Carolyn Ellis, David O. Friedrichs, Ann Goetting, Barbara A. Haley, Ross Koppel, Marianne A. Paget, Douglas V. Porpora, Larry T. Reynolds, Carol Rambo Ronai, Barbara Katz Rothman, Joseph W. Ruane, Don H. Shamblin, Z. G. Standing Bear, Robert L. Stewart, Roger A. Straus, Richard Quinney & Jan Yager (1996). Private Sociology: Unsparing Reflections, Uncommon Gains. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.score: 81.0
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  26. Miloš S. Kurilić & Stevo Todorčević (2009). Property {(Hbar)} and Cellularity of Complete Boolean Algebras. Archive for Mathematical Logic 48 (8):705-718.score: 81.0
    A complete Boolean algebra ${\mathbb{B}}$ satisfies property ${(\hbar)}$ iff each sequence x in ${\mathbb{B}}$ has a subsequence y such that the equality lim sup z n (...) = lim sup y n holds for each subsequence z of y. This property, providing an explicit definition of the a posteriori convergence in complete Boolean algebras with the sequential topology and a characterization of sequential compactness of such spaces, is closely related to the cellularity of Boolean algebras. Here we determine the position of property ${(\hbar)}$ with respect to the hierarchy of conditions of the form κ-cc. So, answering a question from Kurilić and Pavlović (Ann Pure Appl Logic 148(13):4962, 2007), we show that ${``\mathfrak{h}{\rm -cc}\Rightarrow (\hbar)"}$ is not a theorem of ZFC and that there is no cardinal ${\mathfrak{k}}$ , definable in ZFC, such that ${``\mathfrak{k} {\rm -cc} \Leftrightarrow (\hbar)"}$ is a theorem of ZFC. Also, we show that the set ${\{ \kappa : {\rm each}\, \kappa{\rm -cc\, c.B.a.\, has}\, (\hbar ) \}}$ is equal to ${[0, \mathfrak{h})}$ or ${[0, {\mathfrak h}]}$ and that both values are consistent, which, with the known equality ${{\{\kappa : {\rm each\, c.B.a.\, having }\, (\hbar )\, {\rm has\, the}\, \kappa {\rm -cc } \} =[{\mathfrak s}, \infty )}}$ completes the picture. (shrink)
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  27. Edward F. Murphy Jr, Mark D. Woodhull, Bert Post, Carolyn Murphy-Post, William Teeple & Kent Andy Anderson (2006). 9/11 Impact on Teenage Values. Journal of Business Ethics 69 (4):399-421.score: 81.0
    Did the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks on the U.S. cause the values of teenagers in the U.S. to change? Did their previously important self-esteem (...)
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  28. D. Qin, Z. Chen, K. B. Averyt, H. L. Miller, S. Solomon, M. Manning, M. Marquis & M. Tignor (2007). IPCC, 2007: Summary for Policymakers. In S. Solomon, D. Qin, M. Manning, Z. Chen, M. Marquis, K. B. Averyt, M. Tignor & H. L. Miller (eds.), Climate Change 2007: The Physical Science Basis. Contribution of Working Group I to the Fourth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Cambridge University Press.score: 81.0
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  29. Begonia Roman, Sant Joan, B. Gordijn Dekkers, H. ten Have, S. Husebo, R. Purtilo & Z. Zylicz (1997). Third Annual Meeting: European Ethics Network The Third Annual Meeting of the European Ethics Network is Being Organized at a Crucial Moment, the Finalization of the Core Materials Project for the de-Velopment of Courses in Professional Ethics. The Par. Ethical Perspectives 4 (1):175.score: 81.0
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  30. S. Solomon, D. Qin, M. Manning, Z. Chen, M. Marquis, K. B. Averyt, M. Tignor & H. L. Miller (2007). Global Climate Projections. In S. Solomon, D. Qin, M. Manning, Z. Chen, M. Marquis, K. B. Averyt, M. Tignor & H. L. Miller (eds.), Climate Change 2007: The Physical Science Basis. Contribution of Working Group I to the Fourth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Cambridge University Press.score: 81.0
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  31. M. Stefanovic, B. Vasic, Z. Nikolic, D. Draca, B. V. Vasic, M. C. Stefanovic, D. D. Vasic & Z. H. Peric (1992). Group: SampleDzung-Library 314 Articles. Facta Universitatis 5 (1).score: 81.0
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  32. P. M. Vitousek, P. R. Ehrlich, A. H. Ehrlich, P. A. Matson, Z. Bhatty, R. Rao, S. Husain, B. K. Roy, N. Graham & J. Osborne (1986). Survey of Migration Into Surat Thani Province 1989. BioScience 36 (6):368-373.score: 81.0
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  33. J. Trojan, A. M. Stolle, A. M. Carl, D. Kleinböhl, H. Z. Tan & R. Hölzl (2009). Spatiotemporal Integration in Somatosensory Perception: Effects of Sensory Saltation on Pointing at Perceived Positions on the Body Surface. Frontiers in Psychology 1:206-206.score: 51.0
    In the past, sensory saltation phenomena (Geldard & Sherrick, Science, 1972) have been used repeatedly to analyze the spatiotemporal integration capacity of somatosensory and other sensory mechanisms by (...) means of their psychophysical characteristic. The core phenomenon consists in a systematic mislocalization of one tactile stimulus (the attractee) towards another successive tactile stimulus (the attractant) presented at another location, increasing with shorter intervals. In a series of four experiments, sensory saltation characteristics were studied at the forearm and the abdomen. Participants reported the perceived positions of attractees, attractants, and reference stimuli by pointing at their perceived positions. In general, saltation characteristics compared well to those reported in previous studies, but we were able to gain several new insights regarding this phenomenon: (a) the attracteeattractant interval did not exclusively affect the perceived attractee position, but also the perceived attractant position; (b) saltation characteristics were very similar at different body sites and orientations, but did show differences suggesting anisotropy (direction-dependency) in the underlying integration processes; (c) sensory saltation could be elicited with stimulation patterns crossing the body midline on the abdomen. In addition to the saltation-specific results, our experiments demonstrate that pointing reports of perceived positions on the body surface generally show pronounced systematic biases compared to veridical positions, moderate intraindividual consistency, and a high degree of interindividual variability. Finally, we address methodological and terminological controversies concerning the sensory saltation paradigm and discuss its possible neurophysiological basis. (shrink)
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  34. Z. Wiesenfeld-Hallin, H. Aldskogius, G. Grant, J.-X. Hao, T. Hökfelt & X.-J. Xu (1997). Central Inhibitory Dysfunctions: Mechanisms and Clinical Implications. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (3):420-425.score: 45.0
    Injury to the central or peripheral nervous system is often associated with persistent pain. After ischemic injury to the spinal cord, rats develop severe mechanical allodynia-like (...)symptoms, expressed as a pain-like response to innocuous stimuli. In its short-lasting phase the allodynia can be relieved with the [gamma]-aminobutyric acid (GABA)-B receptor agonist baclofen, which also reverses the hyperexcitability of dorsal horn interneurons to mechanical stimuli. Furthermore, there is a reduction in GABA immunoreactivity in the dorsal horn of allodynic rats. Clinical neuropathic pain of peripheral and central origin often cannot be relieved by opiates at doses that do not cause side effects. The loss of sensitivity to opiates may be associated with the up-regulation of endogenous antiopioid substances, such as the neuropeptide cholecystokinin (CCK). CCK and its receptor (CCK-R) protein is normally not detectable in rat dorsal root ganglion cells. After peripheral nerve section, both CCK and CCK-R are up-regulated in the dorsal root ganglia. Furthermore, CI 988, an antagonist of the CCK-B receptor, chronically coadministered with morphine, reduces autotomy, a behavior that may be a sign of neuropathic pain following peripheral nerve section. Thus, opiate insensitivity may be due to the release of CCK from injured primary afferents. Similarly, in the chronic phase of the spinal ischemic model of central pain, the allodynia-like symptom is not relieved by systemic morphine, but is significantly reversed by the CCK-B antagonist. Consequently, up-regulation of CCK and CCK-R in the CNS may also underlie opiate drug insensitivity following CNS injury. Thus, dysfunction of central inhibition involving GABA and endogenous opioids may be a factor underlying the development of sensory abnormalities and/or pain following injury to neural tissue. (shrink)
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