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Sci. STKE, 5 July 2005
[DOI: 10.1126/stke.2912005eg6]

Signals from the Past
(PDFs of Selected Articles from the Archives of Science at JSTOR)

L. Bryan Ray1*, Elizabeth M. Adler2, and Nancy R. Gough3

1Editor of Science's STKE and Senior Editor of Science, American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1200 New York Avenue, N.W., Washington, DC 20005, USA.
2Associate Editor of Science's STKE, American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1200 New York Avenue, N.W., Washington, DC 20005, USA.
3Managing Editor of Science's STKE, American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1200 New York Avenue, N.W., Washington, DC 20005, USA.


* Corresponding author. E-mail: bray{at}

Each of the articles mentioned in the associated Editorial Guide is available in the digital archives of Science available through JSTOR. AAAS and JSTOR have kindly granted permission for STKE to provide access to PDF versions of these articles. This sampling of exciting classic research published in Science is but a small sample of the articles available through JSTOR (, which has digital copies of Science articles from 1848 through September 1995. Issues of Science from October 1995 to the present are available from Science magazine online (

Access to the archives of Science through JSTOR is available to AAAS members. To find out more about the benefits of becoming an AAAS member, please visit

1. E. Shorr, B. W. Zweifach, R. F. Furchgott, On the occurrence, sites, and modes of origin and destruction, of principles affecting the compensatory vascular mechanisms in experimental shock. Science 102, 489-498 (1945). [JSTOR] [PDF]

2. G. Wald, J. Durell, R. C. C. St. George, The light reaction in the bleaching of rhodopsin. Science 111, 179-181 (1950). [JSTOR] [PDF]

3. R. J. Wurtman, J. Axelrod, Adrenaline synthesis: Control by the pituitary gland and adrenal glucocorticoids. Science 150, 1464-1465 (1965). [JSTOR] [PDF]

4. D. A. McAfee, M. Schorderet, P. Greengard, Adenosine 3,5-monophosphate in nervous tissue: Increase associated with synaptic transmission. Science 171, 1156-1158 (1971). [JSTOR] [PDF]

5. A. Arimura, H. Matsuo, Y. Baba, A. V. Schally, Ovulation induced by synthetic luteinizing hormone-releasing hormone in the hamster. Science 174, 511-512 (2005). [JSTOR ] [PDF]

6. R. H. Starkey, S. Cohen, D. N. Orth, Epidermal growth factor: Identification of a new hormone in human urine. Science 189, 800-802 (1975). [JSTOR] [PDF]

7. J. L. Marx, The T cell receptor--at hand at last. Science, 221, 444-446 (1983). [JSTOR] [PDF]

8. J. B. Hurley, M. I. Simon, D. B. Teplow, J. D. Robishaw, A. G. Gilman, Homologies between signal transducing G proteins and ras gene products, Science 226, 860-862 (1984). [JSTOR] [PDF]

9. E Hafen, K. Basler; J.-E. Edstroem, G. M. Rubin, Sevenless, a cell-specific homeotic gene of Drosophila, encodes a putative transmembrane receptor with a tyrosine kinase domain. Science 236, 55-63 (1987). [JSTOR] [PDF]

10. B. Edmonds, M. Klein, N. Dale, E. R. Kandel, Contributions of two types of calcium channels to synaptic transmission and plasticity. Science 250, 1142-1147 (1990). [JSTOR] [PDF]

11. A. Verma, D. J. Hirsch, C. E. Glatt, G. V. Ronnett, S. H. Snyder, Carbon monoxide: A putative neural messenger. Science 259, 381-384 (1993). [JSTOR] [PDF]

12. H. B. Sadowski, K. Shuai, J. E. Darnell Jr., M. Z. Gilman, A common nuclear signal transduction pathway activated by growth factor and cytokine receptors. Science 261, 1739-1744 (1993). [JSTOR] [PDF]


Citation: L. B. Ray, E. M. Adler, N. R. Gough, Signals from the past. Sci STKE 2005, 291 eg6 (2005).

© 2005 American Association for the Advancement of Science

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