Mice rendered hyperlipemic by means of intravenous or subcutaneous injections of triton WR 1339 were found to have an increase in the total amount of cholesterol in their bodies. This observation indicates that the injected surface-active agent affects the metabolism of cholesterol and brings about hyperlipemia by augmenting the synthesis of lipides, or by interfering with their degradation or excretion, or by some combination of these factors. The implications of the findings for the pathogenesis of the hyperlipemia induced by triton are discussed further in the accompanying paper (16).
THE PATHOGENESIS OF HYPERLIPEMIA INDUCED BY MEANS OF SURFACE-ACTIVE AGENTS : I. INCREASED TOTAL BODY CHOLESTEROL IN MICE GIVEN TRITON WR 1339 PARENTERALLY
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Robert L. Hirsch, Aaron Kellner; THE PATHOGENESIS OF HYPERLIPEMIA INDUCED BY MEANS OF SURFACE-ACTIVE AGENTS : I. INCREASED TOTAL BODY CHOLESTEROL IN MICE GIVEN TRITON WR 1339 PARENTERALLY . J Exp Med 1 July 1956; 104 (1): 1–13. doi: https://doi.org/10.1084/jem.104.1.1
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