The finding by researchers at the Ernest Gallo Clinic and Research Center at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF) marks the first time that endorphin release in the nucleus accumbens and orbitofrontal cortex in response to alcohol consumption has been directly observed in humans.
What does END stand for?
END stands for Endorphin
This definition appears very frequently
See other definitions of END
We have 50 other meanings of END in our Acronym Attic
- Eastern North Carolina Xterra Club
- European Nature Conservation Year
- Every Nation Church Yokohama (Yokohama, Japan)
- École Nationale des Douanes (French: National Customs School)
- Effort Never Dies
- Electronic Null Detector
- Emergency Network Diagnostics
- End of Data
- Ending Nicotine Dependence (stop-smoking program for teens)
- Endomorphism (mathematics)
- Energy Never Dies (Black Eyed Peas album)
- Enhanced Network Driver (multiple protocols on a single driver)
- Ensayo No Destructivo (Spanish: Non Destructive Testing)
- Environmental Noise Directive (EU)
- Équipes Notre-Dame (Teams of our lady)
- Equivalent Noise Degradation
- European Network for Democracy-Project
- European Nuclear Disarmament
- Everyone Nearly Decommissioned (Kids Next Door TV show)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The findings of the study led by researchers at the Ernest Gallo Clinic and Research Center at the University of California, San Francisco marks the first time that endorphin release in the nucleus accumbens and orbitofrontal cortex in response to alcohol consumption has been directly observed in humans.
When the circuit is activated by pain endorphins are released and help lessen the feeling.
Nicolite is a laser system which uses a coherent beam of light of low power to stimulate the release of endorphins by the body.
Chocolate is thought to cause the release of endorphins, feel good chemicals, in the brain.
Nobody has ever reported any brain science suggesting that you get an endorphin rush when you pay your tax bill.
Feldman's team thought that blocking this endorphin rush might cause such people to lose some of their tanning enthusiasm; what they didn't expect was for some to develop withdrawal symptoms.