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Jea Hwa Jang 1 Article
Diabetes, Obesity and Metabolism
Recent Advances in Understanding Peripheral Taste Decoding I: 2010 to 2020
Jea Hwa Jang, Obin Kwon, Seok Jun Moon, Yong Taek Jeong
Endocrinol Metab. 2021;36(3):469-477.   Published online June 18, 2021
DOI: https://doi.org/10.3803/EnM.2021.302
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  • 4 Web of Science
  • 4 Crossref
AbstractAbstract PDFPubReader   ePub   
Taste sensation is the gatekeeper for direct decisions on feeding behavior and evaluating the quality of food. Nutritious and beneficial substances such as sugars and amino acids are represented by sweet and umami tastes, respectively, whereas noxious substances and toxins by bitter or sour tastes. Essential electrolytes including Na+ and other ions are recognized by the salty taste. Gustatory information is initially generated by taste buds in the oral cavity, projected into the central nervous system, and finally processed to provide input signals for food recognition, regulation of metabolism and physiology, and higher-order brain functions such as learning and memory, emotion, and reward. Therefore, understanding the peripheral taste system is fundamental for the development of technologies to regulate the endocrine system and improve whole-body metabolism. In this review article, we introduce previous widely-accepted views on the physiology and genetics of peripheral taste cells and primary gustatory neurons, and discuss key findings from the past decade that have raised novel questions or solved previously raised questions.

Citations

Citations to this article as recorded by  
  • Multidimensional exploration of the bitterness amelioration effect of roasting on Wuyi Rock tea
    Weiying Su, Li Ni, Yizhe Chen, Daoliang Wang, Chih-Cheng Lin, Yuan Liu, Zhibin Liu
    Food Chemistry.2024; 437: 137954.     CrossRef
  • Physiology of the tongue with emphasis on taste transduction
    Máire E. Doyle, Hasitha U. Premathilake, Qin Yao, Caio H. Mazucanti, Josephine M. Egan
    Physiological Reviews.2023; 103(2): 1193.     CrossRef
  • Polycystic kidney disease 2-like 1 channel contributes to the bitter aftertaste perception of quinine
    Takahiro Shimizu, Takuto Fujii, Keisuke Hanita, Ryo Shinozaki, Yusaku Takamura, Yoshiro Suzuki, Teppei Kageyama, Mizuki Kato, Hisao Nishijo, Makoto Tominaga, Hideki Sakai
    Scientific Reports.2023;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Sweet Taste Preference: Relationships with Other Tastes, Liking for Sugary Foods and Exploratory Genome-Wide Association Analysis in Subjects with Metabolic Syndrome
    Rebeca Fernández-Carrión, Jose V. Sorlí, Oscar Coltell, Eva C. Pascual, Carolina Ortega-Azorín, Rocío Barragán, Ignacio M. Giménez-Alba, Andrea Alvarez-Sala, Montserrat Fitó, Jose M. Ordovas, Dolores Corella
    Biomedicines.2021; 10(1): 79.     CrossRef
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