MAOA

(redirected from Monoamine oxidase A)
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AcronymDefinition
MAOAMonoamine Oxidase A
MAOAMid-America Orthopaedic Association
MAOAMinority Apartment Owners Association (Los Angeles, CA)
MAOAMeteorological Aspects of Ocean Affairs
MAOAMSE Acceptance Operation Agreement
MAOAMid-Atlantic Opel Association
MAOAMichigan Association for Openness in Adoption
MAOAMulti-AOR Operating Area (Ballistic Missile Defense System)
References in periodicals archive ?
Monoamine oxidase A and repressor R1 are involved in apoptotic signaling pathway.
Role and mechanisms of action of aldehydes produced by monoamine oxidase A in cardiomyocyte death and heart failure," Cardiovascular Research, vol.
Taken together, our findings suggest that monoamine oxidase A deficiency leads to a general inability to appropriately assess contextual risk, as indicated by the inappropriateness of their defensive behaviors," said senior author Jean C.
Their genes mean they have a form of cellular enzyme called monoamine oxidase A, which leaves them more in need of stimulation from new things.
Among their topics are contributions to aggressive behavior from genes on the Y chromosome, quantitative trait locus analysis of aggressive behaviors in mice, the molecular architecture of pheromone sensing in mammals, serotenergic mechanisms in aggression, a typology of human aggression and its biological control, and the important of gene-environment interactions in the role of monoamine oxidase A in the etiology of antisocial behavior.
Youdim MB, Finberg JP (1991) New directions in monoamine oxidase A and B selective inhibitors and substrates.
For example, male children who have a polymorphism in the monoamine oxidase A gene conferring low enzyme activity show non aggressive behavior when raised in a non-abusive environment.
If we inhibit intestinal monoamine oxidase A, we get in trouble.
Her work is based on the study of men in a Dutch family who lacked monoamine oxidase A (MAOA), an enzyme that degrades serotonin.
Washington, June 17 (ANI): Other than loss of estrogen, an increase in levels of enzyme, called monoamine oxidase A (MAO-A) in the female brain after giving birth, is what causes baby blues or postpartum depression.
The potency of nonylphenol was equal to that of genistein when assayed with pS2 and TGF[Beta]3, but 10- to 100-fold higher/lower with monoamine oxidase A and [Alpha]1-antichymotrypsin, respectively.
However, smoking is associated with reduced monoamine oxidase A (MAO-A) activity, enzymes that degrade brain neurotransmitters in smokers.