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Publications

The following timeline graph is generated from all co-authored publications.

Featured publications are shown below:

  1. Muscle-specific vascular endothelial growth factor deletion induces muscle capillary rarefaction creating muscle insulin resistance. Bonner JS, Lantier L, Hasenour CM, James FD, Bracy DP, Wasserman DH (2013) Diabetes 62(2): 572-80
    › Primary publication · 23002035 (PubMed) · PMC3554359 (PubMed Central)
  2. Regulation of glucose kinetics during exercise by the glucagon-like peptide-1 receptor. Burmeister MA, Bracy DP, James FD, Holt RM, Ayala J, King EM, Wasserman DH, Drucker DJ, Ayala JE (2012) J Physiol 590(20): 5245-55
    › Primary publication · 22890715 (PubMed) · PMC3497575 (PubMed Central)
  3. Mitochondrial antioxidative capacity regulates muscle glucose uptake in the conscious mouse: effect of exercise and diet. Kang L, Lustig ME, Bonner JS, Lee-Young RS, Mayes WH, James FD, Lin CT, Perry CG, Anderson EJ, Neufer PD, Wasserman DH (2012) J Appl Physiol (1985) 113(8): 1173-83
    › Primary publication · 22653994 (PubMed) · PMC3472490 (PubMed Central)
  4. Hyperinsulinemic-euglycemic clamps in conscious, unrestrained mice. Ayala JE, Bracy DP, Malabanan C, James FD, Ansari T, Fueger PT, McGuinness OP, Wasserman DH (2011) J Vis Exp (57)
    › Primary publication · 22126863 (PubMed) · PMC3308587 (PubMed Central)
  5. Mesenchymal stem cell transplantation for the infarcted heart: a role in minimizing abnormalities in cardiac-specific energy metabolism. Hughey CC, Johnsen VL, Ma L, James FD, Young PP, Wasserman DH, Rottman JN, Hittel DS, Shearer J (2012) Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab 302(2): E163-72
    › Primary publication · 21971524 (PubMed) · PMC3340898 (PubMed Central)
  6. Diet-induced muscle insulin resistance is associated with extracellular matrix remodeling and interaction with integrin alpha2beta1 in mice. Kang L, Ayala JE, Lee-Young RS, Zhang Z, James FD, Neufer PD, Pozzi A, Zutter MM, Wasserman DH (2011) Diabetes 60(2): 416-26
    › Primary publication · 21270253 (PubMed) · PMC3028340 (PubMed Central)
  7. Glucagon-like peptide-1 receptor knockout mice are protected from high-fat diet-induced insulin resistance. Ayala JE, Bracy DP, James FD, Burmeister MA, Wasserman DH, Drucker DJ (2010) Endocrinology 151(10): 4678-87
    › Primary publication · 20685876 (PubMed) · PMC2946144 (PubMed Central)
  8. Endothelial nitric oxide synthase is central to skeletal muscle metabolic regulation and enzymatic signaling during exercise in vivo. Lee-Young RS, Ayala JE, Hunley CF, James FD, Bracy DP, Kang L, Wasserman DH (2010) Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol 298(5): R1399-408
    › Primary publication · 20200137 (PubMed) · PMC2867517 (PubMed Central)
  9. The glucagon-like peptide-1 receptor regulates endogenous glucose production and muscle glucose uptake independent of its incretin action. Ayala JE, Bracy DP, James FD, Julien BM, Wasserman DH, Drucker DJ (2009) Endocrinology 150(3): 1155-64
    › Primary publication · 19008308 (PubMed) · PMC2654733 (PubMed Central)
  10. Energy state of the liver during short-term and exhaustive exercise in C57BL/6J mice. Camacho RC, Donahue EP, James FD, Berglund ED, Wasserman DH (2006) Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab 290(3): E405-8
    › Primary publication · 16219665 (PubMed)
  11. 5-Aminoimidazole-4-carboxamide-1-beta-D-ribofuranoside renders glucose output by the liver of the dog insensitive to a pharmacological increment in insulin. Camacho RC, Lacy DB, James FD, Donahue EP, Wasserman DH (2005) Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab 289(6): E1039-43
    › Primary publication · 16046457 (PubMed)
  12. Portal venous 5-aminoimidazole-4-carboxamide-1-beta-D-ribofuranoside infusion overcomes hyperinsulinemic suppression of endogenous glucose output. Camacho RC, Pencek RR, Lacy DB, James FD, Donahue EP, Wasserman DH (2005) Diabetes 54(2): 373-82
    › Primary publication · 15677495 (PubMed)
  13. 5-Aminoimidazole-4-carboxamide-1-beta-D-ribofuranoside causes acute hepatic insulin resistance in vivo. Pencek RR, Shearer J, Camacho RC, James FD, Lacy DB, Fueger PT, Donahue EP, Snead W, Wasserman DH (2005) Diabetes 54(2): 355-60
    › Primary publication · 15677492 (PubMed)
  14. Exercise-induced changes in insulin and glucagon are not required for enhanced hepatic glucose uptake after exercise but influence the fate of glucose within the liver. Pencek RR, James FD, Lacy DB, Jabbour K, Williams PE, Fueger PT, Wasserman DH (2004) Diabetes 53(12): 3041-7
    › Primary publication · 15561932 (PubMed)
  15. Portal vein caffeine infusion enhances net hepatic glucose uptake during a glucose load in conscious dogs. Pencek RR, Battram D, Shearer J, James FD, Lacy DB, Jabbour K, Williams PE, Graham TE, Wasserman DH (2004) J Nutr 134(11): 3042-6
    › Primary publication · 15514273 (PubMed)
  16. Portal venous hyperinsulinemia does not stimulate gut glucose absorption in the conscious dog. Camacho RC, Denny JC, Pencek RR, Koyama Y, Lacy DB, James FD, Wasserman DH (2004) Metabolism 53(10): 1290-5
    › Primary publication · 15375784 (PubMed)
  17. Hepatic glucose autoregulation: responses to small, non-insulin-induced changes in arterial glucose. Camacho RC, Lacy DB, James FD, Coker RH, Wasserman DH (2004) Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab 287(2): E269-74
    › Primary publication · 15053988 (PubMed)
  18. Suppression of endogenous glucose production by mild hyperinsulinemia during exercise is determined predominantly by portal venous insulin. Camacho RC, Pencek RR, Lacy DB, James FD, Wasserman DH (2004) Diabetes 53(2): 285-93
    › Primary publication · 14747277 (PubMed)
  19. Prior exercise enhances passive absorption of intraduodenal glucose. Pencek RR, Koyama Y, Lacy DB, James FD, Fueger PT, Jabbour K, Williams PE, Wasserman DH (2003) J Appl Physiol (1985) 95(3): 1132-8
    › Primary publication · 12740315 (PubMed)
  20. Transporter-mediated absorption is the primary route of entry and is required for passive absorption of intestinal glucose into the blood of conscious dogs. Pencek RR, Koyama Y, Lacy DB, James FD, Fueger PT, Jabbour K, Williams PE, Wasserman DH (2002) J Nutr 132(7): 1929-34
    › Primary publication · 12097672 (PubMed)