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Investigations of Some Physio-biochemical Properties of Ceruloplasmin in Schizophrenics and in Normal Subjects

Naturevolume 212pages399400 (1966) | Download Citation



MANY authors have reported the existence of different forms of ceruloplasmin and its derivatives, both normal and pathological (taraxein), in the blood of schizophrenics and normal subjects2,3.

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    Aprison, M. H., and Grose, H. J., Arch. Neurol. Psychiat., 79, 575 (1958).

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    Heath, R. G., Leach, B. E., and Byers, L., The Third World Congress of Psychiatry, Montreal, 1, 619 (1961).

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    Mekler, L. P., Laptiewa, N. N., and Lozowskij, D. W., Zurn. Korsakowa, 58, 703 (1958).

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    Pużyński, S., Neurol. Neuroch. Psychiat. Pol. (in the press).

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    Ravin, H. A., J. Lab. Clin. Med., 58, 161 (1961).

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    Scheinberg, I. H., Morel, A. G., Harris, R. S., and Berger, A., Science, 126, 925 (1957).

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    Yuwiler, A., Jenkins, I. M., and Dukay, A., Arch. Gen. Psychiat., 4, 395 (1961).

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    Walshe, J. M., J. Clin. Invest., 42, 1048 (1963).

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  1. Department of Psychiatry, Academy of Medicine, Białystok, Poland



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