By M.J. Berridge, J.E. Treherne, V.B. Wigglesworth (Eds.)
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Additional info for Advances in Insect Physiology, Vol. 15
H e further proposed that, at a critical temperature, thermal energy would overcome the attractive forces so that the hydrocarbon chains assume a mean vertical position with increased interchain space for migration of water molecules through the monolayer. The proposal requires that the polar groups of lipid molecules in the monolayer occupy fixed positions on the surface. This would place extraordinarily specific requirements on the correspondence of the geometry of such sorption sites with the molecular architecture of the lipids to accommodate the model.
The TRANSPIRATION, TEMPERATURE A N D LIPIDS 31 effect of temperature on cuticle permeability in terrestrial insects and ticks. J . Exp. Biol. 36, 391-422 Beament, J. W. L. (1961). The water relations of the insect cuticle. Biol. Rev. 36, 281 -320 Beament, J. W. L. (1964). Active transport and passive movement of water in insects. A d v . Insect Physiol. 2 , 67-129 Beament, J. W. L. (1965). The active transport of water: evidence, models and mechanisms. Symp. SOC. Exp. Biol. 19, 273-298 Beament, J.
E. Kolattukudy) pp. 201-238. Elsevier, Amsterdam, Oxford and New York Larsson, K. and Lundstrom, I. (1976). Liquid crystalline phases in biological model systems. A d v . Chem. Ser. 152, 43-70 Lees, A. D. (1947). Transpiration and the structure of the epicuticle in ticks. J . Exp. Biol. 23, 397-410 Locke, M. (1941). Pore canals and related structures in insect cuticle. J . Biophys. Biochem. Cytol. 10, 5 89-6 18 Locke, M. (1965). Permeability of insect cuticle to water and lipids. Science 147, 295-298 Locke, M.