Compartmental modeling and tracer kinetics
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Compartmental modeling and tracer kinetics by David H. Anderson

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Published by Springer-Verlag in Berlin, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Compartmental analysis (Biology),
  • Tracers (Biology) -- Mathematical models.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. [289]-302.

StatementDavid H. Anderson.
SeriesLecture notes in biomathematics ;, 50
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQH323.5 .A52 1983
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 302 p. :
Number of Pages302
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2781857M
ISBN 100387123032
LC Control Number83206694

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Book Title Compartmental Modeling and Tracer Kinetics Authors. David H. Anderson; Series Title Lecture Notes in Biomathematics Series Volume 50 Copyright Publisher Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg Copyright Holder Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg eBook ISBN DOI / Softcover ISBN Series ISSN XBrand: Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg. The Aleut ecosystem.- Section 5. Nonlinear Compartmental Models.- 5A. Continuous flow chemical reactor.- 5B. Reaction order.- 5C. Other nonlinear compartmental models.- Section 6. The General Compartmental Model.- Section 7. Tracer Kinetics in Steady-State Systems.- 7A. The tracer equations.- 7B. Linear compartmental models Section 8. I thought you might be interested in this item at Title: Compartmental Modeling and Tracer Kinetics Author: David H Anderson Publisher: Berlin, Heidelberg: Springer Berlin Heidelberg, ISBN/ISSN: OCLC 1. Introduction. 2. Fundamentals of Tracer Kinetics. 3. The Noncompartmental Model of Multipool Systems. 4. The Compartmental Model. 5. Identifiability of the Tracer Model. 6. Using the Tracer Model to Estimate Kinetic Parameters. 7. Compartmental Versus Noncompartmental Kinetic Parameters. 8. Parameter Estimation: Some Fundamentals of Regression Analysis. 9. Parameter .

INTRODUCTION: #1 Compartmental Modeling And Tracer Kinetics Publish By Richard Scarry, Compartmental Modeling And Tracer Kinetics Springerlink compartmental modeling and tracer kinetics authors view affiliations david h anderson book citations 53k downloads part of the lecture notes in biomathematics book series lnbm volume 50 log in to. Anderson D.H. () Tracer Kinetics in Steady State Systems. In: Compartmental Modeling and Tracer Kinetics. Lecture Notes in Biomathematics, vol Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg. DOI ; Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg; Print ISBN Tracer kinetic modelling. The compartmental tracer kinetic modelling is a mathematical framework that originated from the field of pharmacokinetics and is a commonly used model for analysing PET data In the modelling, it is assumed that there are physiologically separate pools, or compartments, of a tracer substance Each compartment has. Two compartment models, differing by structure and parameters, were used to model the leaching of the models was a heuristic compartment model (model 1) discussed in details in a previous work (Egedy et al., a).The heuristic compartment model is basically a hybrid CFD-compartment model capable of handling revolution speed changes too.

  COMPARTMENTAL MODELS A compartment is a group of tissues with similar blood flow and drug afinity. ABSORPTION MODEL When ever the drug enters into body it follows first order absorption process according to one compartment kinetics. The model can be represented as Ka KE Elimination Drug at first order absorption The differential. chapter 21 Tracer Kinetic Modeling. The spatial distribution of a radiotracer in the body is time varying and depends on a number of components such as tracer delivery and extraction from the vasculature, binding to cell surface receptors, diffusion or transport into cells, metabolism, washout from the tissue, and excretion from the body. Compartmental models often arise in the course of describing the kinetics of a tracer injected into a physiolog- ical system. In tracer studies, we make certain assumptions about the behavior of the tracer molecule, often radioactive, but sometimes labeled with a flourochrome or other detectable marker.   INTRODUCTION Compartmental modeling grew out of the attempts to analyze experiments on the distribution and metabolism of tracer labeled compounds. The use of tracers goes back to the 's. Hevesy is credited with having introduced the use of isotopes as tracers of the movement of the unlabeled compound (Hevesy, ; Christeansen, Hevesy and Lomholt, ; .