See also: Neurotransmitter Neurotransmitters Neurotic Neurosis Neuropathy Neurodivergent Neuroticism Neuroplasticity Neuron Neurology Neuralgia Neurological Neurologist Neurodiversity Neuroscience Neurotypical Neurodiverse Neuropathic
1. Neurotransmitters are chemical messengers in the body. Their job is to transmit signals from nerve cells to target cells
2. Neurotransmitter, also called chemical transmitter or chemical messenger, any of a group of chemical agents released by neurons (nerve cells) to stimulate neighbouring neurons or muscle or gland cells, thus allowing impulses to be passed from one cell to the next throughout the nervous system.
Neurotransmitter, Neurons, Nerve, Neighbouring, Next, Nervous
3. A Neurotransmitter is a chemical messenger that carries, boosts, and balances signals between neurons (also known as nerve cells) and target cells throughout the body. These target cells may be in glands, muscles, or other neurons.
Neurotransmitter, Neurons, Nerve
4. Neurotransmitters are chemicals that cross synapses to transmit impulses from a neuron to another neuron, glandular cell, or muscle cell. In other words, Neurotransmitters are used to send signals from one part of the body to another
5. Over 100 Neurotransmitters are known
6. GABA is the main inhibitory Neurotransmitter in the adult vertebrate brain
7. Glycine is the main inhibitory Neurotransmitter in the …
8. Neurotransmitters are substances which neurons use to communicate with one another and with their target tissues in the process of synaptic transmission (neurotransmission). Neurotransmitters are synthetized in and released from nerve endings into the synaptic cleft.
Neurotransmitters, Neurons, Neurotransmission, Nerve
9. Norepinephrine (noradrenaline) is a Neurotransmitter found in the brain which has very similar in structure to the joint hormone-Neurotransmitter epinephrine (adrenaline)
Norepinephrine, Noradrenaline, Neurotransmitter
10. It is the main Neurotransmitter of your body’s sympathetic nervous system - the
11. Neurotransmitter A chemical in the brain that transmits messages between neurons, or nerve cells. Changes in the levels of certain Neurotransmitters, such as serotonin, norepinephrine, and dopamine, are thought to be related to bipolar disorder.
Neurotransmitter, Neurons, Nerve, Neurotransmitters, Norepinephrine
12. A Neurotransmitter is a chemical substance that is released from a nerve cell and then transmits an impulse from a nerve cell to its target. A target can be another nerve, muscle, organ, or other tissue
13. Neurotransmitter Agents / classification Neurotransmitter Agents / metabolism* Neurotransmitter Agents / physiology* Receptors, Neurotransmitter / metabolism Receptors, Neurotransmitter / physiology Signal Transduction / physiology*
14. Neurotransmitters are chemicals naturally produced in the body that facilitate communication between nerve cells in the brain and between nerve cells and the body.
Neurotransmitters, Naturally, Nerve
15. Neurotransmitters are often referred to as the body’s chemical messengers
16. Dopamine is a Neurotransmitter that plays a role in pleasure, motivation, and learning
17. Neurotransmitters are the “messengers” in our bodies, and have a strong effect on our mood, energy, focus, sleep, and memory
18. Here's how to get your Neurotransmitters back in balance with the nutrients from a natural diet, vitamins and supplements, better sleep, and other stress remedies.
Neurotransmitters, Nutrients, Natural
19. Neurotransmitters play an important role in neural communication
20. English Language Learners Definition of Neurotransmitter medical : a substance in the body that carries a signal from one nerve cell to another See the full definition for Neurotransmitter in the English …
21. A Neurotransmitter is the body’s chemical messenger
22. The electrical signals that travel along the axon are briefly converted into chemical signals through Neurotransmitters.
23. Serotonin is a Neurotransmitter, and some also consider it a hormone
24. A chemical substance that carries messages from one nerve cell to another in the body (Definition of Neurotransmitter from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
25. Neurotransmitters are chemical compounds released by neurons after depolarization that act on other neurons to produce a response (Fig
26. The response produced by a Neurotransmitter is mediated by a Neurotransmitter receptor capable of recognizing it
27. Neurotransmitters are the principal means by which neurons transfer information to each other.
28. A Neurotransmitter is a chemical that relays information across the gap (synapse) between one neuron (nerve cell) and an adjacent neuron or a non-neuron cell (muscle cell, gland cell)
Neurotransmitter, Neuron, Nerve, Non
29. The Neurotransmitter is released by the axon terminal end of one neuron, in response to an electrical impulse, and travels across the microscopic synapse in milliseconds to the dendrites of the adjacent neuron
30. If GLU is the most excitatory Neurotransmitter, then its inhibitory correlate is GABA
31. But this Neurotransmitter also plays an important role in brain development.
32. Neurotransmitters are chemicals that brain cells use to communicate with each other
33. Neurotransmitters control your ability to focus, concentrate, learn, remember, and handle stress.
34. Neurotransmitter definition, any of several chemical substances, as epinephrine or acetylcholine, that transmit nerve impulses across a synapse to a postsynaptic element, …
35. Acetylcholine is the major Neurotransmitter of the bulbospinal motor neurons, autonomic preganglionic fibers, postganglionic cholinergic (parasympathetic) fibers, and many neurons in the CNS (eg, basal ganglia, motor cortex)
36. Neurotransmitters are chemicals made by nerve cells called neurons
Neurotransmitters, Nerve, Neurons
37. Specific Neurotransmitter Examples Glutamate
38. Glutamate is typically synthesised within neurons from glutamine and is the most abundant Neurotransmitter in the brain
39. It is an excitatory Neurotransmitter and binds to four different receptors: NMDA receptors – an ionotropic receptor permeable to sodium, potassium and calcium ions
40. The Neurotransmitter acetylcholine is important for communication in a number of brain regions, particularly the hippocampus, striatum, and cerebral cortex
41. It is also the Neurotransmitter used to transmit information at the neuromuscular junction
42. GABA is sometimes referred to as ‘nature’s valium-like Neurotransmitter’ and with the right levels of GABA, it works towards balancing the excitatory Neurotransmitters in the brain
Nature, Neurotransmitter, Neurotransmitters
43. Examples of Excitatory Neurotransmitters
44. A Neurotransmitter that triggers muscle contraction and affects learning and memory
45. Neurotransmitter that is involved in arousal and the fight-or-flight system (also mood, sleep, and learning) Dopamine
46. Neurotransmitter involved in regulating emotions, speficically rewarding sensations
47. A Neurotransmitter that stimulates the neuromuscular junction and postganglionic neurons, and in brain for arousal, attention, motivation; principal parasympathetic Neurotransmitter
Neurotransmitter, Neuromuscular, Neurons
48. Dopamine A Neurotransmitter both excitatory and inhibitory involved in focus and motivation as well as maintaining smooth movements and steady posture.
49. ACETYLCHOLINE (ACh) Acetylcholine was the first Neurotransmitter to be discovered
50. Uses choline as a precursor - cholinergic Neurotransmitter
51. Used by the Autonomic Nervous System, such as smooth muscles of the heart, as an inhibitory Neurotransmitter
52. Gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA) is the principal inhibitory Neurotransmitter in the brain occupying 25-40 percent of synapses in the brain, depending on brain region 5
53. A Neurotransmitter is a chemical messenger that works for our nervous system and allows information to pass between neurons, or neurons and muscle cells or glands
Neurotransmitter, Nervous, Neurons
54. There are numerous types of Neurotransmitters, each with a determined function that enables the body to function correctly.
55. Simple lifestyle guidelines that enhance Neurotransmitter performance
56. Common Neurotransmitter-related causes of health issues often involve the following scenarios: Anxiety & Depression
57. Neurotransmitter imbalances are often associated with anxiety and depression, specifically Glutamate (panic attacks), PEA, Histamine, Serotonin, as …
58. It's the Neurotransmitter released from lower motor neurons coming out of the spinal cord or the brain stem, and their axons will then synapse on skeletal muscle cells and release acetylcholine, that's the Neurotransmitter they use
59. GABA is the primary inhibitory Neurotransmitter, which means it decreases the neuron's action potential
60. Neurotransmitter Balance is a dietary blend of several ingredients to support mood and feelings of emotional wellness by optimizing Neurotransmitters
61. Important complementary nutrients for multiple Neurotransmitters are included in this formula to help with mood stabilization
Neurotransmitter, also called chemical transmitter or chemical messenger, any of a group of chemical agents released by neurons (nerve cells) to stimulate neighbouring neurons or muscle or gland cells, thus allowing impulses to be passed from one cell to the next throughout the nervous system.
(b. seven) there are 7 major neurotransmitters namely GABA, glutamate, dopamine, serotonin, norepinephrine, endorphins and anandamide that appear to account for most of the effects produced by the action of drugs of abuse on the brain. These neurotransmitters are chemicals that cells of the nervous system use to interconnect...
The function of a neurotransmitter is either to excite or to inhibit the firing of brain synapses and thus to stimulate or mute brain activity. Some neurotransmitters have a general effect, while others have more specific roles in the brain.
A neurotransmitter is defined as a chemical messenger that carries, boosts, and balances signals between neurons, or nerve cells, and other cells in the body. These chemical messengers can affect a wide variety of both physical and psychological functions including heart rate, sleep, appetite, mood, and fear.