Browse Items (8 total)

Three separate groups of rats were trained to discriminate the stimulus effects of either 600 mg/kg ethanol (n = 5), 0.8 mg/kg d-amphetamine (n = 8) or 1.0 mg/kg

The drug discrimination paradigm was used to evaluate in rats the ability of the discriminate response to either 0.8 mg/kg d-amphetamine or 0.8 mg/kg l-cathinone to generalize to 2.4-6.0 mg/kg of the active cathinone metabolite d-norpseudoephedrine,…

Recent discoveries in opioid pharmacology help explain the enormous variability in clinical responses to these powerful analgesics. Although there is only one m opioid receptor gene, splice variants of that gene's expression result in a panoply of…

Fourteenth generation high alcohol-sensitive (HAS) and low alcohol-sensitive (LAS) rats were trained to discriminate the effects of 600 mg/kg intraperitoneally administered ethanol from its vehicle at 6 and 30 min postadministration. Each of the…

Cathine is a psychoactive constituent in the leaves of the Khat shrub which are habitually ingested for their stimulatory effects in many parts of the world. Rats were trained to discriminate the stimulus effect of intraperitoneally administered 4.8…

The effects of the psychostimulant (+)cathine (norpseudoephedrine) were examined in a two-choice, food-motivated, drug-discrimination paradigm. Rats were able to discriminate cathine from vehicle and this effect was dose- and time-dependent. Prior…

In an effort to reduce the often extensive period of time needed to train rats to discriminate between a drugged and nondrugged state, a fast training regimen was employed with 1.5 mg/kg 3,4-methylenedioxymethamphetamine (MDMA) used as the training…
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