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MeSH Review

Papio anubis

 
 
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High impact information on Papio anubis

  • In an ongoing study of endocrine function in wild olive baboons living freely in Kenya, sustained social stress was associated with suppressed testosterone (T) concentrations in males [1].
  • However, in the rhesus monkey (Macaca mulatta) and olive baboon (Papio anubis), a novel class Ia-related locus has been described [2].
  • Study subjects were a population of male olive baboons living freely in a national reserve in East Africa, which could be anesthetized under conditions allowing for determination of basal cortisol concentrations [3].
  • Cluster analysis revealed 4 genetically distinct groups, namely O. bifurcum from the Patas monkey (I), from the Mona monkey (II), from humans (III) and from the Olive baboon (IV) [4].
  • Similar testing of 155 sera from olive baboons of Ethiopia revealed no clearly positive sera [5].
 

Associations of Papio anubis with chemical compounds

 

Gene context of Papio anubis

  • Cluster analysis of the RAPD data (based on pairwise comparison of banding profiles) showed that O. bifurcum from humans was genetically distinct from O. bifurcum from the Mona and Patas monkeys, and from the Olive baboon [10].

References

  1. Stress-induced suppression of testicular function in the wild baboon: role of glucocorticoids. Sapolsky, R.M. Endocrinology (1985) [Pubmed]
  2. Do nonhuman primates comprise appropriate experimental models for studying the function of human leukocyte antigen-G? Langat, D.K., Hunt, J.S. Biol. Reprod. (2002) [Pubmed]
  3. Cortisol concentrations and the social significance of rank instability among wild baboons. Sapolsky, R.M. Psychoneuroendocrinology (1992) [Pubmed]
  4. High resolution DNA fingerprinting by AFLP to study the genetic variation among Oesophagostomum bifurcum (Nematoda) from human and non-human primates from Ghana. de Gruijter, J.M., Gasser, R.B., Polderman, A.M., Asigri, V., Dijkshoorn, L. Parasitology (2005) [Pubmed]
  5. Prevalence of antibodies to SIV in baboons in their native habitat. Kodama, T., Silva, D.P., Daniel, M.D., Phillips-Conroy, J.E., Jolly, C.J., Rogers, J., Desrosiers, R.C. AIDS Res. Hum. Retroviruses (1989) [Pubmed]
  6. Isolation and characterization of an endogenous cytomegalovirus (BaCMV) from baboons. Blewett, E.L., White, G., Saliki, J.T., Eberle, R. Arch. Virol. (2001) [Pubmed]
  7. On the metabolism of clofibride, a hypolipaemic drug. Loiseau, G.P., Millischer, R.J., Lohier, P.Y., Mardiguian, J.S., Gilede, A.M., Ginocchio, A.V. J. Pharm. Pharmacol. (1980) [Pubmed]
  8. Production of procalcitonin (PCT) in non-thyroidal tissue after LPS injection. Morgenthaler, N.G., Struck, J., Chancerelle, Y., Weglöhner, W., Agay, D., Bohuon, C., Suarez-Domenech, V., Bergmann, A., Müller, B. Horm. Metab. Res. (2003) [Pubmed]
  9. Gustatory responsiveness to polycose in four species of nonhuman primates. Laska, M., Kohlmann, S., Scheuber, H.P., Hernandez Salazar, L.T., Rodriguez Luna, E. J. Chem. Ecol. (2001) [Pubmed]
  10. Genetic substructuring within Oesophagostomum bifurcum (Nematoda) from human and non-human primates from Ghana based on random amplified polymorphic DNA analysis. de Gruijter, J.M., Ziem, J., Verweij, J.J., Polderman, A.M., Gasser, R.B. Am. J. Trop. Med. Hyg. (2004) [Pubmed]
 
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