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ARTICLE |

Annual Review of Pharmacology, vol 11.

Erwin Di Cyan, PhD
Arch Intern Med. 1972;130(1):155. doi:10.1001/archinte.1972.03650010133040.
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ABSTRACT

The topics which characterize each annual volume of the Annual Review of Pharmacology are a somewhat delayed reflection of the currency of a topic.

For example, recently there has been an increased concern with biologic rhythm. This is quite a change from a report in the New York Times in 1961 in which an otherwise able writer reported as "the most spectacular scientific non sequitur" the development of cancer in cockroaches whose day-night biological cycle had been severely disturbed. In regard to drug use in connection with biological rhythm there is a chapter in this book on circadian chronopharmacology, in which there is an account of the susceptibility to drug action related to the time of the circadian cycle during which a drug may be administered. The aim of chronopharmacology, as given by the authors is "... potentiation of desirable effects and minimizing undesired ones by the timing of drug administration...."

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