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Highly selective peptide agonist for the μ opioid receptor.
(Modifications: Ala-2 = D-Ala, Phe-4 = N-methyl-Phe, Gly-5 = Gly-ol)
|Storage||Desiccate at -20°C|
The technical data provided above is for guidance only. For batch specific data refer to the Certificate of Analysis.
Tocris products are intended for laboratory research use only, unless stated otherwise.
|Solubility||Soluble to 2 mg/ml in water|
References are publications that support the biological activity of the product.
Fang et al (1989) Opioid receptors (DAGO-enkephalin, dynorphin A(1-13), BAM 22P) microinjected into the rat brainstem: comparison of their antinociceptive effect and their effect on neuronal firing in the rostral ventromedial medulla. Brain Res. 501 116 PMID: 2572306
Hirning et al (1985) Studies in vitro with ICI 174,864, [D-Pen2,D-Pen5]-enkephalin (DPDPE) and [D-Ala2,NMePhe4,Gly-ol]-enkephalin (DAGO). Neuropeptides 5 383 PMID: 2987739
If you know of a relevant reference for DAMGO, please let us know.
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Keywords: DAMGO, DAMGO supplier, Selective, μ-opioid, mu-opioid, agonist, MOP, Receptors, OP3, DAGO, Mu, Opioid, 1171, Tocris Bioscience
37 Citations for DAMGO
Citations are publications that use Tocris products. Selected citations for DAMGO include:
Akoume et al (2019) A Differential Hypofunctionality of Gαi Proteins Occurs in Adolescent Idiopathic Scoliosis and Correlates with the Risk of Disease Progression. Sci Rep 9 10074 PMID: 31296888
Mamaligas et al (2016) Nicotinic and opioid receptor regulation of striatal DA D2-receptor mediated transmission Scientific Reports 6 37834 PMID: 27886263
Chen et al (2014) μ-Opioid receptor inhibition of substance P release from primary afferents disappears in neuropathic pain but not inflammatory pain. Neuroscience 267 67 PMID: 24583035
Montandon (2017) δ-subunit containing GABAA receptors modulate respiratory networks. Sci Rep 7 18105 PMID: 29273726
Ye (2017) Alterations in opioid inhibition cause widespread nociception but do not affect anxiety-like behavior in oral cancer mice. Neuroscience 363 50 PMID: 28673713
Reyes et al (2012) Opiate agonist-induced re-distribution of Wntless, a mu-opioid receptor interacting protein, in rat striatal neurons. Exp Neurol 233 205 PMID: 22001156
Lorier et al (2010) Opiate-induced suppression of rat hypoglossal motoneuron activity and its reversal by ampakine therapy. PLoS One 5 e8766 PMID: 20098731
Hull et al (2010) The effect of protein kinase C and G protein-coupled receptor kinase inhibition on tolerance induced by mu-opioid agonists of different efficacy. J Pharmacol Exp Ther 332 1127 PMID: 20008489
Nasrallah et al (2019) Routing Hippocampal Information Flow through Parvalbumin Interneuron Plasticity in Area CA2. Cell Rep 27 86 PMID: 30943417
Nam et al (2019) Activation of Astrocytic μ-Opioid Receptor Causes Conditioned Place Preference Cell Rep 28 1154 PMID: 31365861
Beaudry et al (2015) Regulation of μ and δ opioid receptor functions: involvement of cyclin-dependent kinase 5. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci 172 2573 PMID: 25598508
Wang et al (2015) Bupren.-elicited alteration of adenylate cyclase activity in human embryonic kidney 293 cells coexpressing κ-, μ-opioid and nociceptin receptors. PLoS One 19 2587 PMID: 26153065
Bai et al (2015) Sex differences in peripheral mu-opioid receptor mediated analgesia in rat orofacial persistent pain model. J Neurosci 10 e0122924 PMID: 25807259
Taylor et al (2015) Microglia disrupt mesolimbic reward circuitry in chronic pain. Br J Pharmacol 35 8442 PMID: 26041913
Ong et al (2015) Prolonged mor. treatment alters δ opioid receptor post-internalization trafficking. J Neurosci 172 615 PMID: 24819092
Morse et al (2013) Label-free integrative pharmacology on-target of opioid ligands at the opioid receptor family. BMC Pharmacol Toxicol 14 17 PMID: 23497702
Nassirpour et al (2010) Morphine- and CaMKII-dependent enhancement of GIRK channel signaling in hippocampal neurons. J Neurosci 30 13419 PMID: 20926668
Kokkola et al (2005) S-nitrosothiols modulate G protein-coupled receptor signaling in a reversible and highly receptor-specific manner. BMC Cell Biol 6 21 PMID: 15850493
Ford (2017) Characterization of structurally novel G protein biased CB1 agonists: implications for drug development. Pharmacol Res 125 161 PMID: 28838808
Gruol et al (2012) Ethanol alters opioid regulation of Ca(2+) influx through L-type Ca(2+) channels in PC12 cells. Alcohol Clin Exp Res 36 443 PMID: 22014285
Wang et al (2010) Coexpression of delta- and mu-opioid receptors in nociceptive sensory neurons. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 107 13117 PMID: 20615975
Maione et al (2009) Functional interaction between TRPV1 and mu-opioid receptors in the descending antinociceptive pathway activates glutamate transmission and induces analgesia. J Neurophysiol 101 2411 PMID: 19297510
Schmid et al (2017) Bias Factor and Therapeutic Window Correlate to Predict Safer Opioid Analgesics. Cell 171 1165 PMID: 29149605
Zhou et al (2013) Development of functionally selective, small molecule agonists at kappa opioid receptors. J Biol Chem 288 36703 PMID: 24187130
Vicente-Sánchez et al (2013) HINT1 protein cooperates with cannabinoid 1 receptor to negatively regulate glutamate NMDA receptor activity. Mol Brain 6 42 PMID: 24093505
Rajasekaran et al (2013) Human metabolites of synthetic cannabinoids JWH-018 and JWH-073 bind with high affinity and act as potent agonists at cannabinoid type-2 receptors. Toxicol Appl Pharmacol 269 100 PMID: 23537664
Kharmate et al (2013) Inhibition of tumor promoting signals by activation of SSTR2 and opioid receptors in human breast cancer cells. Cancer Cell Int 13 93 PMID: 24059654
Garzón et al (2009) Gz mediates the long-lasting desensitization of brain CB1 receptors and is essential for cross-tolerance with mor. Mol Pain 5 11 PMID: 19284549
Morse et al (2011) Ligand-directed functional selectivity at the mu opioid receptor revealed by label-free integrative pharmacology on-target. PLoS One 6 e25643 PMID: 22003401
Dai et al (2018) Selective blockade of spinal D2DR by levo-corydalmine attenuates MOR tolerance via suppressing PI3K/Akt-MAPK signaling in a MOR-dependent manner. Exp Mol Med 50 148 PMID: 30429454
Dziedowiec et al (2018) sMu opioid receptor agonist DAMGO produces place conditioning, abstinence-induced withdrawal, and naltrexone-dependent locomotor activation in planarians. Neuroscience 386 214 PMID: 29958944
Bao et al (2018) Clinical opioids differentially induce co-internalization of μ- and δ-opioid receptors. Mol Pain 14 1744806918769490 PMID: 29587571
Beaudry et al (2011) Activation of spinal mu- and δ-opioid receptors potently inhibits substance P release induced by peripheral noxious stimuli. Neurochem Res 31 13068 PMID: 21917790
Lee et al (2011) Differential pharmacological actions of meth. and Bupren. in human embryonic kidney 293 cells coexpressing human μ-opioid and opioid receptor-like 1 receptors. Br J Pharmacol 36 2008 PMID: 21671107
Liu et al (2015) Morphological and physiological evidence of a synaptic connection between the lateral parabrachial nucleus and neurons in the A7 catecholamine cell group in rats. J Biomed Sci 22 79 PMID: 26385355
Brewer et al (2014) DA D3 receptor dysfunction prevents anti-nociceptive effects of mor. in the spinal cord. Front Neural Circuits 8 62 PMID: 24966815
Krook-Magnuson et al (2011) Ivy and neurogliaform interneurons are a major target of μ-opioid receptor modulation. J Neurosci 31 14861 PMID: 22016519
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Reviews for DAMGO
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Texting exercise presser reflex and how damgo affected contraction and blood pressure
Literature in this Area
Tocris offers the following scientific literature in this area to showcase our products. We invite you to request* or download your copy today!
*Please note that Tocris will only send literature to established scientific business / institute addresses.
Peptides Involved in Appetite Modulation Scientific Review
Written by Sonia Tucci, Lynsay Kobelis and Tim Kirkham, this review provides a synopsis of the increasing number of peptides that have been implicated in appetite regulation and energy homeostasis; putative roles of the major peptides are outlined and compounds available from Tocris are listed.
The key feature of drug addiction is the inability to stop using a drug despite clear evidence of harm. This poster describes the brain circuits associated with addiction, and provides an overview of the main classes of addictive drugs and the neurotransmitter systems that they target.
Peripheral sensitization is the reduction in the threshold of excitability of sensory neurons that results in an augmented response to a given external stimulus. This poster outlines the excitatory and inhibitory signaling pathways involved in modulation of peripheral sensitization. The role of ion channels, GPCRs, neurotrophins, and cytokines in sensory neurons are also described.