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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Thermogenesis is the process of heat production in organisms. It occurs in all warm-blooded animals, and also in a few species of thermogenic plants such as the Eastern skunk cabbage, the Voodoo lily, and the giant water lilies of the genus Victoria. The lodgepole pine dwarf mistletoe, Arceuthobium americanum disperses its seeds explosively through thermogenesis.[1]

Types

Depending on whether or not they are initiated through locomotion and intentional movement of the muscles, thermogenic processes can be classified as one of the following:

  • Exercise-associated thermogenesis (EAT)
  • Non-exercise activity thermogenesis (NEAT), energy expended for everything that is not sleeping, eating or sports-like exercise.[2]
  • Diet-induced thermogenesis (DIT)

Shivering

One method to raise temperature is through shivering. It produces heat because the conversion of the chemical energy of ATP into kinetic energy causes almost all of the energy to show up as heat. Shivering is the process by which the body temperature of hibernating mammals (such as some bats and ground squirrels) is raised as these animals emerge from hibernation.

Non-shivering

Activation cascade of thermogenin in cells of brown adipose tissue
Activation cascade of thermogenin in cells of brown adipose tissue

Non-shivering thermogenesis occurs in brown adipose tissue (brown fat)[3] that is present in almost all eutherians (swine being the only exception currently known).[4] Brown adipose tissue has a unique uncoupling protein (thermogenin, also known as uncoupling protein 1) that allows the uncoupling of protons (H+) moving down their mitochondrial gradient from the synthesis of ATP, thus allowing the energy to be dissipated as heat.[5]

In this process, substances such as free fatty acids (derived from triacylglycerols) remove purine (ADP, GDP and others) inhibition of thermogenin, which causes an influx of H+ into the matrix of the mitochondrion and bypasses the ATP synthase channel. This uncouples oxidative phosphorylation, and the energy from the proton motive force is dissipated as heat rather than producing ATP from ADP, which would store chemical energy for the body's use. Thermogenesis can also be produced by leakage of the sodium-potassium pump and the Ca2+ pump.[6] Thermogenesis is contributed to by futile cycles, such as the simultaneous occurrence of lipogenesis and lipolysis [7] or glycolysis and gluconeogenesis. In a broader context, futile cycles can be influenced by activity/rest cycles such as the Summermatter cycle [8]

Acetylcholine stimulates muscle to raise metabolic rate.[9]

The low demands of thermogenesis mean that free fatty acids draw, for the most part, on lipolysis as the method of energy production.

A comprehensive list of human and mouse genes regulating cold-induced thermogenesis (CIT) in living animals (in vivo) or tissue samples (ex vivo) has been assembled [10] and is available in CITGeneDB.

Regulation

Non-shivering thermogenesis is regulated mainly by thyroid hormone and the sympathetic nervous system. Some hormones, such as norepinephrine and leptin, may stimulate thermogenesis by activating the sympathetic nervous system. Rising insulin levels after eating may be responsible for diet-induced thermogenesis (thermic effect of food). Progesterone also increases body temperature.

See also

References

  1. ^ Rolena A.J. deBruyn, Mark Paetkau, Kelly A. Ross, David V. Godfrey & Cynthia Ross Friedman. (2015). Thermogenesis-triggered seed dispersal in dwarf mistletoe.
  2. ^ Levine, JA (December 2002). "Non-exercise activity thermogenesis (NEAT)". Best Practice & Research. Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism. 16 (4): 679–702. doi:10.1053/beem.2002.0227. PMID 12468415.
  3. ^ Stuart Ira Fox. Human Physiology. Twelfth Edition. McGraw Hill. 2011. p. 667.
  4. ^ Hayward, John S.; Lisson, Paul A. (1992). "Evolution of brown fat: its absence in marsupials and monotremes". Canadian Journal of Zoology. 70 (1): 171–179. doi:10.1139/z92-025.
  5. ^ Cannon, B.; Nedergaard, J. (2004). "Brown Adipose Tissue: Function and Physiological Significance". Physiol. Rev. 84 (1): 277–359. doi:10.1152/physrev.00015.2003. PMID 14715917. S2CID 14289041.
  6. ^ Morrissette, Jeffery M.; Franck, Jens P. G.; Block, Barbara A. (2003). "Characterization of ryanodine receptor and Ca2+-ATPase isoforms in the thermogenic heater organ of blue marlin (Makaira nigricans)". Journal of Experimental Biology. 206 (5): 805–812. doi:10.1242/jeb.00158. ISSN 0022-0949. PMID 12547935.
  7. ^ G, Solinas; S, Summermatter; D, Mainieri; M, Gubler; L, Pirola; Mp, Wymann; S, Rusconi; Jp, Montani; J, Seydoux (2004-11-19). "The Direct Effect of Leptin on Skeletal Muscle Thermogenesis Is Mediated by Substrate Cycling Between De Novo Lipogenesis and Lipid Oxidation" (PDF). FEBS Letters. 577 (3): 539–44. doi:10.1016/j.febslet.2004.10.066. PMID 15556643. S2CID 18266296.
  8. ^ Summermatter, S.; Handschin, C. (November 2012). "PGC-1α and exercise in the control of body weight". International Journal of Obesity (2005). 36 (11): 1428–1435. doi:10.1038/ijo.2012.12. ISSN 1476-5497. PMID 22290535.
  9. ^ Evans SS, Repasky EA, Fisher DT (2015). "Fever and the thermal regulation of immunity: the immune system feels the heat". Nature Reviews Immunology. 15 (6): 335–349. doi:10.1038/nri3843. PMC 4786079. PMID 25976513.
  10. ^ Li, Jin; Deng, Su-Ping; Wei, Gang; Yu, Peng (2018). "CITGeneDB: a comprehensive database of human and mouse genes enhancing or suppressing cold-induced thermogenesis validated by perturbation experiments in mice". Database. 2018. doi:10.1093/database/bay012. PMC 5868181. PMID 29688375.

External links

This page was last edited on 13 September 2020, at 14:37
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