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Author Stanjek, K.
Title Zwielicht. Die Ökologie der künstlichen Helligkeit. Type Journal Article
Year 1989 Publication Raben, München Abbreviated Journal
Volume Issue Pages 170
Keywords (up) Animals
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Notes Approved no
Call Number LoNNe @ kagoburian @ Serial 697
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Author Aschoff, J.
Title Die 24-Stunden-Periodik der Maus unter konstanten Umgebungsbedingungen Type Journal Article
Year 1951 Publication Die Naturwissenschaften Abbreviated Journal
Volume 38 Issue 21 Pages 506-507
Keywords (up) Animals
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Notes Approved no
Call Number LoNNe @ kagoburian @ Serial 705
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Author Aschoff, J.
Title Zeitgeber der tierischen Tagesperiodik Type Journal Article
Year 1954 Publication Die Naturwissenschaften Abbreviated Journal
Volume 41 Issue 3 Pages 49-56
Keywords (up) Animals
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Notes Approved no
Call Number LoNNe @ kagoburian @ Serial 706
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Author Daan, S.; Aschoff, J.
Title Circadian rhythms of locomotor activity in captive birds and mammals: Their variations with season and latitude Type Journal Article
Year 1975 Publication Oecologia Abbreviated Journal Oecologia
Volume 18 Issue 4 Pages 269-316
Keywords (up) Animals
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ISSN 0029-8549 ISBN Medium
Area Expedition Conference
Notes Approved no
Call Number LoNNe @ kagoburian @ Serial 733
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Author Hastings, J. W.; B. M. Sweeney
Title A persistent diurnal rhythm of luminescence in Ganyaulax Polyedra Type Journal Article
Year 1958 Publication The Biological Bulletin Abbreviated Journal
Volume 115 Issue 3 Pages 440-458
Keywords (up) Animals
Abstract 1. The characteristics of a persistent diurnal rhythm of luminescence in the dinoflagellate Gonyaulax polyedra are described.

2. The light emission upon stimulation, from cultures which are kept in alternating light and dark periods of 12 hours each (= LD), is 40 to 60 times greater during the dark period than during the light period. If LD cultures are placed in continuous dim light (100 foot-candles) a diurnal rhythm of luminescence persists. If LD cultures are placed in continuous bright light (> 1500 foot-candles) the rhythm is damped, and no fluctuations occur in the amount of light emitted.

3. The occurrence of rhythmicity is not dependent upon prior exposure to LD conditions. Cultures which have been grown in bright light for as long as one year show a diurnal rhythm when placed in constant dim light or darkness. Cultures kept in alternating light and dark cycles which are greater or less than 24 hours similarly show a diurnal rhythm when returned to constant dim light or darkness. “Training” or “memory” is therefore not involved.

4. The rhythm can be entrained by light-dark cycles which are different from 24 hours. The period of the luminescence rhythm corresponds to light-dark cycles which have periods ranging between 12 and 32 hours.

5. The period of the rhythm is always close to 24 hours when the cells are kept under constant conditions, but it varies slightly depending upon the temperature and light intensity.

6. The phase of the rhythm under constant conditions is related to the time at which the previous lightand dark periods occurred. Moreover, the phase may be shifted by interposing a non-repeated exposure to a different light intensity. The number of hours by which the phase is shifted in such an experiment is dependent upon the intensity and duration of the light treatment, and the time in the cycle when it is administered.

7. Exhaustive mechanical stimulation does not alter the phase of the rhythm.

8. When cultures having different phases were mixed, no evidence was found which would indicate that there was any interaction between them.

9. The evidence presented indicates that the diurnal rhythmicity is the consequence of a basic oscillatory mechanism which is inherent to the cell.
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Call Number LoNNe @ kagoburian @ Serial 759
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