Blood temperature and perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs

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Blood temperature and perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs. / González-Alonso, José; Calbet, José A. L.; Boushel, Robert; Helge, Jørn W.; Søndergaard, Hans; Munch-Andersen, Thor; van Hall, Gerrit; Mortensen, Stefan P.; Secher, Niels H.

I: Experimental Physiology, Bind 100, Nr. 10, 01.10.2015, s. 1118-1131.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

González-Alonso, J, Calbet, JAL, Boushel, R, Helge, JW, Søndergaard, H, Munch-Andersen, T, van Hall, G, Mortensen, SP & Secher, NH 2015, 'Blood temperature and perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs', Experimental Physiology, bind 100, nr. 10, s. 1118-1131. https://doi.org/10.1113/EP085383

APA

González-Alonso, J., Calbet, J. A. L., Boushel, R., Helge, J. W., Søndergaard, H., Munch-Andersen, T., ... Secher, N. H. (2015). Blood temperature and perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs. Experimental Physiology, 100(10), 1118-1131. https://doi.org/10.1113/EP085383

Vancouver

González-Alonso J, Calbet JAL, Boushel R, Helge JW, Søndergaard H, Munch-Andersen T o.a. Blood temperature and perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs. Experimental Physiology. 2015 okt 1;100(10):1118-1131. https://doi.org/10.1113/EP085383

Author

González-Alonso, José ; Calbet, José A. L. ; Boushel, Robert ; Helge, Jørn W. ; Søndergaard, Hans ; Munch-Andersen, Thor ; van Hall, Gerrit ; Mortensen, Stefan P. ; Secher, Niels H. / Blood temperature and perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs. I: Experimental Physiology. 2015 ; Bind 100, Nr. 10. s. 1118-1131.

Bibtex

@article{d79bdb4578244da38e3a0b550f23909e,
title = "Blood temperature and perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs",
abstract = "NEW FINDINGS: What is the central question of this study? Temperature-sensitive mechanisms are thought to contribute to blood-flow regulation, but the relationship between exercising and non-exercising limb perfusion and blood temperature is not established. What is the main finding and its importance? The close coupling among perfusion, blood temperature and aerobic metabolism in exercising and non-exercising extremities across different exercise modalities and activity levels and the tight association between limb vasodilatation and increases in plasma ATP suggest that both temperature- and metabolism-sensitive mechanisms are important for the control of human limb perfusion, possibly by activating ATP release from the erythrocytes. Temperature-sensitive mechanisms may contribute to blood-flow regulation, but the influence of temperature on perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs is not established. Blood temperature (TB), blood flow and oxygen uptake (V̇O2) in the legs and arms were measured in 16 healthy humans during 90 min of leg and arm exercise and during exhaustive incremental leg or arm exercise. During prolonged exercise, leg blood flow (LBF) was fourfold higher than arm blood flow (ABF) in association with higher TB and limb V̇O2. Leg and arm vascular conductance during exercise compared with rest was related closely to TB (r2 = 0.91; P < 0.05), plasma ATP (r2 = 0.94; P < 0.05) and limb V̇O2 (r2 = 0.99; P < 0.05). During incremental leg exercise, LBF increased in association with elevations in TB and limb V̇O2, whereas ABF, arm TB and V̇O2 remained largely unchanged. During incremental arm exercise, both ABF and LBF increased in relationship to similar increases in V̇O2. In 12 trained males, increases in femoral TB and LBF during incremental leg exercise were mirrored by similar pulmonary artery TB and cardiac output dynamics, suggesting that processes in active limbs dominate central temperature and perfusion responses. The present data reveal a close coupling among perfusion, TB and aerobic metabolism in exercising and non-exercising extremities and a tight association between limb vasodilatation and increases in plasma ATP. These findings suggest that temperature and V̇O2 contribute to the regulation of limb perfusion through control of intravascular ATP.",
author = "Jos{\'e} Gonz{\'a}lez-Alonso and Calbet, {Jos{\'e} A. L.} and Robert Boushel and Helge, {J{\o}rn W.} and Hans S{\o}ndergaard and Thor Munch-Andersen and {van Hall}, Gerrit and Mortensen, {Stefan P.} and Secher, {Niels H.}",
note = "{\circledC} 2015 The Authors Experimental Physiology published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd on behalf of The Physiological Society.",
year = "2015",
month = "10",
day = "1",
doi = "10.1113/EP085383",
language = "English",
volume = "100",
pages = "1118--1131",
journal = "Experimental Physiology",
issn = "0958-0670",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell",
number = "10",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Blood temperature and perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs

AU - González-Alonso, José

AU - Calbet, José A. L.

AU - Boushel, Robert

AU - Helge, Jørn W.

AU - Søndergaard, Hans

AU - Munch-Andersen, Thor

AU - van Hall, Gerrit

AU - Mortensen, Stefan P.

AU - Secher, Niels H.

N1 - © 2015 The Authors Experimental Physiology published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd on behalf of The Physiological Society.

PY - 2015/10/1

Y1 - 2015/10/1

N2 - NEW FINDINGS: What is the central question of this study? Temperature-sensitive mechanisms are thought to contribute to blood-flow regulation, but the relationship between exercising and non-exercising limb perfusion and blood temperature is not established. What is the main finding and its importance? The close coupling among perfusion, blood temperature and aerobic metabolism in exercising and non-exercising extremities across different exercise modalities and activity levels and the tight association between limb vasodilatation and increases in plasma ATP suggest that both temperature- and metabolism-sensitive mechanisms are important for the control of human limb perfusion, possibly by activating ATP release from the erythrocytes. Temperature-sensitive mechanisms may contribute to blood-flow regulation, but the influence of temperature on perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs is not established. Blood temperature (TB), blood flow and oxygen uptake (V̇O2) in the legs and arms were measured in 16 healthy humans during 90 min of leg and arm exercise and during exhaustive incremental leg or arm exercise. During prolonged exercise, leg blood flow (LBF) was fourfold higher than arm blood flow (ABF) in association with higher TB and limb V̇O2. Leg and arm vascular conductance during exercise compared with rest was related closely to TB (r2 = 0.91; P < 0.05), plasma ATP (r2 = 0.94; P < 0.05) and limb V̇O2 (r2 = 0.99; P < 0.05). During incremental leg exercise, LBF increased in association with elevations in TB and limb V̇O2, whereas ABF, arm TB and V̇O2 remained largely unchanged. During incremental arm exercise, both ABF and LBF increased in relationship to similar increases in V̇O2. In 12 trained males, increases in femoral TB and LBF during incremental leg exercise were mirrored by similar pulmonary artery TB and cardiac output dynamics, suggesting that processes in active limbs dominate central temperature and perfusion responses. The present data reveal a close coupling among perfusion, TB and aerobic metabolism in exercising and non-exercising extremities and a tight association between limb vasodilatation and increases in plasma ATP. These findings suggest that temperature and V̇O2 contribute to the regulation of limb perfusion through control of intravascular ATP.

AB - NEW FINDINGS: What is the central question of this study? Temperature-sensitive mechanisms are thought to contribute to blood-flow regulation, but the relationship between exercising and non-exercising limb perfusion and blood temperature is not established. What is the main finding and its importance? The close coupling among perfusion, blood temperature and aerobic metabolism in exercising and non-exercising extremities across different exercise modalities and activity levels and the tight association between limb vasodilatation and increases in plasma ATP suggest that both temperature- and metabolism-sensitive mechanisms are important for the control of human limb perfusion, possibly by activating ATP release from the erythrocytes. Temperature-sensitive mechanisms may contribute to blood-flow regulation, but the influence of temperature on perfusion to exercising and non-exercising human limbs is not established. Blood temperature (TB), blood flow and oxygen uptake (V̇O2) in the legs and arms were measured in 16 healthy humans during 90 min of leg and arm exercise and during exhaustive incremental leg or arm exercise. During prolonged exercise, leg blood flow (LBF) was fourfold higher than arm blood flow (ABF) in association with higher TB and limb V̇O2. Leg and arm vascular conductance during exercise compared with rest was related closely to TB (r2 = 0.91; P < 0.05), plasma ATP (r2 = 0.94; P < 0.05) and limb V̇O2 (r2 = 0.99; P < 0.05). During incremental leg exercise, LBF increased in association with elevations in TB and limb V̇O2, whereas ABF, arm TB and V̇O2 remained largely unchanged. During incremental arm exercise, both ABF and LBF increased in relationship to similar increases in V̇O2. In 12 trained males, increases in femoral TB and LBF during incremental leg exercise were mirrored by similar pulmonary artery TB and cardiac output dynamics, suggesting that processes in active limbs dominate central temperature and perfusion responses. The present data reveal a close coupling among perfusion, TB and aerobic metabolism in exercising and non-exercising extremities and a tight association between limb vasodilatation and increases in plasma ATP. These findings suggest that temperature and V̇O2 contribute to the regulation of limb perfusion through control of intravascular ATP.

U2 - 10.1113/EP085383

DO - 10.1113/EP085383

M3 - Journal article

VL - 100

SP - 1118

EP - 1131

JO - Experimental Physiology

JF - Experimental Physiology

SN - 0958-0670

IS - 10

ER -

ID: 146737757