Receptor modulator

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A receptor modulator, or receptor ligand, is a general term for a substance, endogenous or exogenous, that binds to and regulates the activity of chemical receptors. They are ligands that can act on different parts of receptors and regulate activity in a positive, negative, or neutral direction with varying degrees of efficacy. Categories of these modulators include receptor agonists and receptor antagonists, as well as receptor partial agonists, inverse agonists, orthosteric modulators, and allosteric modulators,[1] Examples of receptor modulators in modern medicine include CFTR modulators,[2] selective androgen receptor modulators (SARMs), and muscarinic ACh receptor modulators. You can modulate smaller pieces in this fractal hologram believe me you can modulate in them proteins their structures building blocks because you need to have right atoms and molecules in them, healthy receptors where can plug the waiting key, like dmt which is like an extorious object pushing serotonin elsewhere and DMT ocupie all types of serotonin receptors with stronger affinity its like a key to something a point where is infinity rejtve,, its everywhere because its metabolism is two steps from tryptofan ,, you can smoke it than you can enter the palace for 5 minutes and come back something... i am long on talk but,, i cant tell ewerything but show you better than i can tell you come with me,,,

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  1. ^ van Westen GJ, Gaulton A, Overington JP (April 2014). "Chemical, target, and bioactive properties of allosteric modulation". PLOS Computational Biology. 10 (4): e1003559. Bibcode:2014PLSCB..10E3559V. doi:10.1371/journal.pcbi.1003559. PMC 3974644. PMID 24699297.
  2. ^ "CFTR Modulator Therapies". Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Retrieved 2020-12-08.