reactive inhibition

'reactive inhibition' can also refer to...

reactive inhibition

Selective cyclooxygenase-2 inhibition directly increases human vascular reactivity to norepinephrine during acute inflammation

Involvement of reactive oxygen species in lanthanum-induced inhibition of primary root growth

Resynthesis of Reactive Site Peptide Bond and Temporary Inhibition of Streptomyces Metalloproteinase Inhibitor

Ascorbic acid and reactive oxygen species are involved in the inhibition of seed germination by abscisic acid in rice seeds

Inhibition of thymidine synthesis by folate analogues induces a Fas–Fas ligand-independent deletion of superantigen-reactive peripheral T cells

Perfluorododecanoic Acid-Induced Steroidogenic Inhibition is Associated with Steroidogenic Acute Regulatory Protein and Reactive Oxygen Species in cAMP-Stimulated Leydig Cells

Hydrogen Sulfide Ameliorates Homocysteine-Induced Cognitive Dysfunction by Inhibition of Reactive Aldehydes Involving Upregulation of ALDH2

Development of selectivity of α1-antitrypsin variant by mutagenesis in its reactive site loop against proprotein convertase. A crucial role of the P4 arginine in PACE4 inhibition

Impaired Prepulse Inhibition and Prepulse-Elicited Reactivity but Intact Reflex Circuit Excitability in Unmedicated Schizophrenia Patients: a Comparison With Healthy Subjects and Medicated Schizophrenia Patients

Effect of Priming With Seasonal Influenza A(H3N2) Virus on the Prevalence of Cross-Reactive Hemagglutination-Inhibition Antibodies to Swine-Origin A(H3N2) Variants

Molecular mechanisms of curcumin-induced cytotoxicity: induction of apoptosis through generation of reactive oxygen species, down-regulation of Bcl-XL and IAP, the release of cytochrome c and inhibition of Akt


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A term used in drive theory to describe a depressant variable that is built up during non-reinforced trials and that reduces the quality of a performance. Reactive inhibition has been used to explain why a basketball player attempting a hundred foul shots, performs better in the middle of the session than at the end, and generally performs better ar the beginning of a new day than at the end of a previous session.

Subjects: Sports and Exercise Medicine.

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