Membrane current responses of skate photoreceptors.
Retinoid requirements for recovery of sensitivity after visual-pigment bleaching in isolated photoreceptors.
Transduction noise induced by 4-hydroxy retinals in rod photoreceptors.
Cellular mechanisms that underlie bleaching and background adaptation.
Sensitization of bleached rod photoreceptors by 11-cis-locked analogues of retinal.
Noncovalent occupancy of the retinal-binding pocket of opsin diminishes bleaching adaptation of retinal cones.
Visual pigment bleaching in isolated salamander retinal cones. Microspectrophotometry and light adaptation.
Movement of retinal along cone and rod photoreceptors.
Relief of opsin desensitization and prolonged excitation of rod photoreceptors by 9-desmethylretinal.
Bleached pigment activates transduction in isolated rods of the salamander retina.
Bleached pigment activates transduction in salamander cones.
Role of cytoplasmic calcium concentration in the bleaching adaptation of salamander cone photoreceptors.
Equivalence of background and bleaching desensitization in isolated rod photoreceptors of the larval tiger salamander.
Dark adaptation in vertebrate photoreceptors.
Persistent activation of transducin by bleached rhodopsin in salamander rods.
Visual pigment assignments in regenerated retina.
Bleached pigment produces a maintained decrease in outer segment Ca2+ in salamander rods.
Light-dependent changes in outer segment free-Ca2+ concentration in salamander cone photoreceptors.
Electrophysiological methods for measurement of activation of phototransduction by bleached visual pigment in salamander photoreceptors.
Effect of 11-cis 13-demethylretinal on phototransduction in bleach-adapted rod and cone photoreceptors.
Adaptation in vertebrate photoreceptors.
Role of noncovalent binding of 11-cis-retinal to opsin in dark adaptation of rod and cone photoreceptors.
Prolongation of actions of Ca2+ early in phototransduction by 9-demethylretinal.
A visual pigment expressed in both rod and cone photoreceptors.
Use of retinal analogues for the study of visual pigment function.
Regulation of the visual cycle: retinol dehydrogenase and retinol fluorescence measurements in vertebrate retina.
Opsin activation as a cause of congenital night blindness.
Physiological and microfluorometric studies of reduction and clearance of retinal in bleached rod photoreceptors.
Reduction of all-trans retinal to all-trans retinol in the outer segments of frog and mouse rod photoreceptors.
Breaking the covalent bond--a pigment property that contributes to desensitization in cones.
Recombination reaction of rhodopsin in situ studied by photoconversion of "indicator yellow".
Visual cycle: Dependence of retinol production and removal on photoproduct decay and cell morphology.
Cyclic nucleotide-gated ion channels in rod photoreceptors are protected from retinoid inhibition.
Visual cycle and its metabolic support in gecko photoreceptors.
Turning cones off: the role of the 9-methyl group of retinal in red cones.
Interphotoreceptor retinoid-binding protein is the physiologically relevant carrier that removes retinol from rod photoreceptor outer segments.
A perfect marriage: molecular genetics ties the knot with electrophysiology in studies of visual transduction.
Chromophore switch from 11-cis-dehydroretinal (A2) to 11-cis-retinal (A1) decreases dark noise in salamander red rods.
Night blindness and the mechanism of constitutive signaling of mutant G90D rhodopsin.
Intra-retinal visual cycle required for rapid and complete cone dark adaptation.
The action of 11-cis-retinol on cone opsins and intact cone photoreceptors.
The 9-methyl group of retinal is essential for rapid Meta II decay and phototransduction quenching in red cones.
Metabolic constraints on the recovery of sensitivity after visual pigment bleaching in retinal rods.
Microfluorometric measurement of the formation of all-trans-retinol in the outer segments of single isolated vertebrate photoreceptors.
Physiological studies of the interaction between opsin and chromophore in rod and cone visual pigments.
Bleaching of mouse rods: microspectrophotometry and suction-electrode recording.
Low aqueous solubility of 11-cis-retinal limits the rate of pigment formation and dark adaptation in salamander rods.