Kyushu University Academic Staff Educational and Research Activities Database
List of Papers
Shozo Jinno Last modified date:2021.06.23

Professor / Department of Medicine and Bioregulatory Science / Department of Basic Medicine / Faculty of Medical Sciences


Papers
1. Risako Fujikawa, Jun Yamada, Shozo Jinno, Subclass imbalance of parvalbumin-expressing GABAergic neurons in the hippocampus of a mouse ketamine model for schizophrenia, with reference to perineuronal nets, Schizophr Res , 10.1016/j.schres.2020.11.016, 229, 80-93, 2021.03.
2. Tomohiro Ohgomori, Shozo Jinno , Modulation of neuropathology and cognitive deficits by lipopolysaccharide preconditioning in a mouse pilocarpine model of status epilepticus, Neuropharmacology, 10.1016/j.neuropharm.2020.108227, 176, 108227, 2020.10.
3. Jun Yamada, Chihiro Sato, Kohtarou Konno, Masahiko Watanabe, Shozo Jinno, PSA-NCAM colocalized with cholecystokinin-expressing cells in the hippocampus is involved in mediating antidepressant efficacy., J Neurosci, 10.1523/JNEUROSCI.1779-19.2019, 40, 825-842, 2020.02.
4. Jun Yamada, Shozo Jinno , Promotion of Synaptogenesis and Neural Circuit Development by Exosomes, Ann Transl Med, 10.21037/atm.2019.09.154, 7 (Suppl 8), 2019.12.
5. Jun Yamada, Shozo Jinno, Potential link between antidepressant-like effects of ketamine and promotion of adult neurogenesis in the ventral hippocampus of mice, Neuropharmacology, 10.1016/j.neuropharm.2019.107710, 158, 2019.11, Recent studies have shown that ketamine, an open channel blocker of the N-methyl-D-aspartate receptor (NMDAR), is effective for patients with treatment-resistant depression. In this study, we aimed to elucidate the potential link between antidepressant-like effects of a single ketamine administration and dorsoventral differentiation in adult hippocampal neurogenesis. Immunohistochemical analyses revealed that elevation in the densities of neuronal progenitors and newborn granule cells by ketamine was seen in the ventral (related to emotion), but not dorsal (related to spatial memory), hippocampus in adult mice, although the densities of neural stem cells were not affected by ketamine in both the dorsal and ventral regions. Promotion of maturation of newborn granule cells by ketamine was evident in the ventral, but not dorsal, hippocampus. Behavioral analyses showed that ketamine did not affect spatial memory but ameliorated depression-related behavior. Western blot analyses showed that the basal expression of the GluN2B, but not GluN1, subunit of the NMDAR was higher in the ventral hippocampus than in the dorsal hippocampus. The induction of expression of GluN2B subunit of the NMDAR, phosphorylated mammalian target of rapamycin (p-mTOR), GluA1 subunit of the α-amino-3-hydroxy-5-methyl-4-isoxazolepropionic acid receptor (AMPAR), and brain derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF), by ketamine was greater in the ventral hippocampus than in the dorsal hippocampus. Our results demonstrate that a single ketamine administration promotes adult neurogenesis in the ventral hippocampus quite selectively. Furthermore, ventral-dominant induction of the GluN2B subunit of NMDAR, p-mTOR, GluA1 subunit of AMPAR, and BDNF, in the hippocampus may underlie the unique antidepressant-like effects of ketamine..
6. Tomohiro Ohgomori, Shozo Jinno, The expression of keratan sulfate reveals a unique subset of microglia in the mouse hippocampus after pilocarpine-induced status epileptics., J Comp Neurol, 10.1002/cne.24734, 528, 1, 14-31, 2020.01.
7. Tomohiro Ohgomori, Shozo Jinno, Cuprizone-induced demyelination in the mouse hippocampus is alleviated by phytoestrogen genistein, Toxicology and Applied Pharmacology, 10.1016/j.taap.2018.11.009, 363, 98-110, 2019.01, One of the major female sex hormones, estrogen, can influence a variety of mental states. Individuals with multiple sclerosis (MS) often suffer from mental health issues, which are correlated with the pathology of gray matter. In this study, we aimed to elucidate the validity of phytoestrogen genistein (GEN) for treating the gray matter lesions in MS using the mouse model of cuprizone (CPZ)-induced demyelination. First, we confirmed that 5-week 0.2% CPZ intoxication induced demyelination in the hippocampus, and that myelination was successfully recovered by GEN. Loss of mature oligodendrocytes following CPZ intoxication was counteracted by GEN. Neither CPZ nor GEN affected the densities of oligodendrocyte precursor cells and astrocytes. CPZ-induced activation and proliferation of microglia were not inhibited by GEN. Upregulation of gene expression of the pro-inflammatory cytokine, interleukin-1β in sorted microglia by CPZ was not inhibited by GEN either. However, the expression levels of genes related to phagocytosis, such as cluster of differentiation 68 and lysosomal-associated membrane protein 1, in sorted microglia were elevated by CPZ but lowered by GEN. Notably, physical contact of microglia with myelin was increased by CPZ but decreased by GEN. The expression levels of myelin-related genes, such as myelin basic protein and myelin oligodendrocyte glycoprotein, in the whole hippocampal tissue were decreased by CPZ but recovered by GEN. These results show that GEN may act on mature oligodendrocytes in the hippocampus by promoting their survival and myelin formation, and suggest the therapeutic potential of phytoestrogens for treating MS patients suffering from mental health issues..
8. Jun Yamada, Satomi Nadanaka, Hiroshi Kitagawa, Kosei Takeuchi, Shozo Jinno, Increased synthesis of chondroitin sulfate proteoglycan promotes adult hippocampal neurogenesis in response to enriched environment, J Neurosci, 10.1523/JNEUROSCI.0632-18.2018, 38, 39, 8496-8513, 2018.09, Chondroitin sulfate proteoglycan (CSPG) is a candidate regulator of embryonic neurogenesis. The aim of this study was to specify the functional significance of CSPG in adult hippocampal neurogenesis using male mice. Here, we showed that neural stem cells and neuronal progenitors in the dentate gyrus were covered in part by CSPG. Pharmacological depletion of CSPG in the dentate gyrus reduced the densities of neuronal progenitors and newborn granule cells. 3D reconstruction of newborn granule cells showed that their maturation was inhibited by CSPG digestion. The novel object recognition test revealed that CSPG digestion caused cognitive memory impairment. Western blot analysis showed that expression of β-catenin in the dentate gyrus was decreased by CSPG digestion. The amount of CSPG in the dentate gyrus was increased by enriched environment (EE) and was decreased by forced swim stress. In addition, EE accelerated the recovery of CSPG expression in the dentate gyrus from the pharmacological depletion and promoted the restoration of granule cell production. Conversely, the densities of newborn granule cells were also decreased in mice that lacked chondroitin sulfate N-acetylgalactosaminyltransferase 1 (CSGalNAcT1), a key enzyme for CSPG synthesis (T1KO mice). The capacity of EE to promote granule cell production and improve cognitive memory was impaired in T1KO mice. These findings indicate that CSPG is involved in the regulation of adult hippocampal neurogenesis and suggest that increased synthesis of CSPG by CSGalNacT1 may mediate promotion of granule cell production and improvement of cognitive memory in response to EE..
9. Ohgomori T, Yamasaki R, Kira JI, Jinno S., Upregulation of Vesicular Glutamate Transporter 2 and STAT3 Activation in the Spinal Cord of Mice Receiving 3,3'-Iminodipropionitrile, Neurotox Res, 10.1007/s12640-017-9822-x, 33, 4, 768-780, 2018.03, Chronic administration of 3,3'-iminodipropionitrile (IDPN) causes axonal impairment. Although controversy still remains, it has been suggested that IDPN intoxication mimics the axonopathy of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS). Interestingly, recent studies including our own showed that signal transducer and activator of transcription 3 (STAT3) in spinal α-motoneurons was activated in both IDPN-treated mice and SOD1 G93A mice, a genetic model of familial ALS. Because activation of STAT3 occurs in response to various stimuli, such as axonal injury, ischemia, and excessive glutamate, here we focused on a potential link between phosphorylated STAT3 (pSTAT3, an active form) and vesicular glutamate transporter 2 (VGluT2, a regulator of glutamate storage and release) in IDPN-treated mice and SOD1 G93A mice. Impairment of axonal transport was confirmed by western blot analysis: the expression levels of phosphorylated neurofilament H were elevated in both models. As shown in SOD1 G93A mice, the expression frequencies of VGluT2 in synaptophysin-positive (SYP)+ presynaptic terminals around spinal α-motoneurons were significantly higher in IDPN-treated mice than in vehicle controls. The coverages of spinal α-motoneurons by VGluT2+ presynaptic terminals were more elevated around pSTAT3+ cells than around pSTAT3- cells in IDPN-treated mice and SOD1 G93A mice. Considering that excessive glutamate is shown to be involved in axonal impairment and STAT3 activation, the present results suggest that IDPN-induced upregulation of VGluT2 may result in an increase in glutamate, which might cause axonopathy and induction of pSTAT3. The link between upregulation of VGluT2 and activation of STAT3 via glutamate may represent a common pathological feature of IDPN-treated mice and SOD1 G93A mice..
10. Takayasu Mishima, Manami Deshimaru, Takuya Watanabe, Kaori Kubota, Mariko Kinoshita-Kawada, Junichi Kawada, Kotaro Takasaki, Yoshinari Uehara, Shozo Jinno, Katsunori Iwasaki, Yoshio Tsuboi, Behavioral defects in a DCTN1G71A transgenic mouse model of Perry syndrome, Neurosci Lett, 10.1016/j.neulet.2017.12.038, 666, 98-103, 2018.02, Perry syndrome is a rare neurodegenerative disease characterized by parkinsonism, depression/apathy, weight loss, and central hypoventilation. Our previously-conducted genome-wide association scan and subsequent studies identified nine mutations in DCTN1, the largest protein subunit of the dynactin complex, in patients with Perry syndrome. These included G71A in the microtubule-binding cytoskeleton-associated protein Gly-rich domain of p150Glued. The dynactin complex is essential for function of the microtubule-based cytoplasmic retrograde motor dynein. To test the hypothesis that the G71A mutation in the DCTN1 gene is sufficient to cause Perry syndrome, we generated DCTN1G71A transgenic mice. These mice initially developed normally, but young animals showed decreased exploratory activity and aged animals showed impaired motor coordination. These behavioral defects parallel apathy-like symptoms and parkinsonism encountered in Perry syndrome. TDP-43 aggregates were not detected in the substantia nigra and cerebral cortex of the transgenic mice, although pathological aggregates of TDP-43 have been considered a major neuropathological feature of Perry syndrome. Our study reveals that a single mutation in the DCTN1 gene recapitulates symptoms of Perry syndrome patients, and provides evidence that DCTN1G71A transgenic mice represent a novel rodent model of Perry syndrome..
11. Jun Yamada, Tomohiro Ohgomori, Shozo Jinno, Alterations in expression of Cat-315 epitope of perineuronal nets during normal ageing, and its modulation by an open-channel NMDA receptor blocker, memantine, J Comp Neurol, 10.1002/cne.24198, 525, 9, 2035-2049, 2017.06.
12. Tomohiro Ohgomori, Ryo Yamasaki, Hideyuki Takeuchi, Kenji Kadomatsu, Jun-ichi Kira, Shozo Jinno, Differential involvement of vesicular and glial glutamate transporters around spinal α-motoneurons in the pathogenesis of SOD1G93A mouse model of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, NEUROSCIENCE, 10.1016/j.neuroscience.2017.05.014, 356, 114-121, 2017.06.
13. Jun Yamada, Shozo Jinno, Molecular heterogeneity of aggrecan-based perineuronal nets around five subclasses of parvalbumin-expressing neurons in the mouse hippocampus, J Comp Neurol, 10.1002/cne.24132, 525, 5, 1234-1249, 2017.04.
14. Hisataka Fujimoto, Kotaro Konno, Masahiko Watanabe, Shozo Jinno, Late postnatal shifts of parvalbumin and nitric oxide synthase expression within the GABAergic and glutamatergic phenotypes of inferior colliculus neurons, J Comp Neurol, 10.1016/j.neuropharm.2016.08.036, 111, 92-106, 2016.12, he inferior colliculus (IC) is partitioned into three subdivisions: the dorsal and lateral cortices (DC and LC) and the central nucleus (ICC), and serves as an integration center of auditory information. Recent studies indicate that a certain population of IC neurons may represent the non-GABAergic phenotype, while they express well-established cortical/hippocampal GABAergic neuron markers. In this study we used the optical disector to investigate the phenotype of IC neurons expressing parvalbumin (PV) and/or nitric oxide synthase (NOS) in C57BL/6J mice during the late postnatal period. Four major types of IC neurons were defined by the presence (+) or absence (-) of PV, NOS, and glutamic acid decarboxylase 67 (GAD67): PV+ /NOS- /GAD67+ , PV+ /NOS+ /GAD67+ , PV+ /NOS- /GAD67- , and PV- /NOS+ /GAD67- . Fluorescent in situ hybridization for vesicular glutamate transporter 2 mRNA indicated that almost all GAD67- IC neurons represented the glutamatergic phenotype. The numerical densities (NDs) of total GAD67+ IC neurons remained unchanged in all subdivisions. The NDs of PV+ /NOS- /GAD67+ neurons and PV- /NOS+ /GAD67- neurons were reduced with age in the ICC, while they remained unchanged in the DC and LC. By contrast, the NDs of PV+ /NOS+ /GAD67+ neurons and PV+ /NOS- /GAD67- neurons were increased with age in the ICC, although there were no changes in the DC and LC. The cell body size of GAD67+ IC neurons did not vary according to the expression of PV with or without NOS. The present findings indicate that the expression of PV and NOS may shift with age within the GABAergic and glutamatergic phenotypes of IC neurons during the late postnatal period..
15. Jun Yamada, Shozo Jinno, Jun Hatabe, Kaori Tankyo, Cell type- and region-specific enhancement of adult hippocampal neurogenesis by daidzein in middle-aged female mice, NEUROPHARMACOLOGY, 10.1016/j.neuropharm.2016.08.036, 111, 92-106, 2016.12.
16. Jun Yamada, Shozo Jinno, Aging of hippocampal neurogenesis and soy isoflavone, ONCOTARGET, 10.18632/oncotarget.13534, 7, 51, 83835-83836, 2016.12.
17. Tomohiro Ohgomori, Jun Yamada, Hideyuki Takeuchi, Kenji Kadomatsu, Shozo Jinno, Comparative morphometric analysis of microglia in the spinal cord of SOD1G93A transgenic mouse model of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, Eur J Neurosci, 2016.03.
18. Hisataka Fujimoto, Tomohiro Ohgomori, Kentaro Abe, Kenji Uchimura, Kenji Kadomatsu, Shozo Jinno, Time-dependent localization of high- and low-sulfated keratan sulfates in the song nuclei of developing zebra finches, Eur J Neurosci, 10.1111/ejn.13073, 42, 9, 2716-2725, 2015.11.
19. Kazuhiko Kubo, Shozo Jinno, Kenichi Nariyama, Shizuo Komune, Stability of the synaptic structure in the hippocampus of BALB/c mice with allergic rhinitis., J Laryngol Otol, 10.1017/S0022215114002400., 129, Suppl 2, S56-S61, 2015.03.
20. 山田 純, 大篭 友博, 神野 尚三, Perineuronal nets affect parvalbumin expression in GABAergic neurons of the mouse hippocampus, Eur J Neurosci , 10.1111/ejn.12792, 41, 3, 368-378, 2015.02.
21. 神野 尚三, 山田 純, Age-related differences in oligodendrogenesis across the dorsal-ventral axis of the mouse hippocampus., Hippocampus, doi: 10.1002/hipo.22287, 24, 8, 1017-1029, 2014.04.
22. 山田 純, 神野 尚三, S100A6 (calcyclin) is a novel marker of neural stem cells and astrocyte precursors in the subgranular zone of the adult mouse hippocampus., Hippocampus, 10.1002/hipo.22207, 24, 1, 89-101, 2014.01.
23. 神野 尚三, 山田 純, Spatio-temporal differences in perineuronal net expression in the mouse hippocampus, with reference to parvalbumin, Neuroscience, 10.1016/j.neuroscience, 253, 368-379, 2013.12.
24. 山田 純, 神野 尚三, Novel objective classification of reactive microglia following hypoglossal axotomy using hierarchical cluster analysis, J Comp Neurol, 521, 1184-1201, 2013.04.
25. Jun Yamada, Shozo Jinno, Upregulation of calcium binding protein, S100A6, in activated astrocytes is linked to glutamate toxicity, Neuroscience, 226, 119-129, 2012.12.
26. Yamada J, Jinno S, Alterations in neuronal survival and glial reactions after axotomy by ceftriaxone and minocycline in the mouse hypoglossal nucleus, Neurosci Lett, 504, 295-300, 2011.10.
27. JINNO S, Regional and laminar differences in antigen profiles and spatial distributions of astrocytes in the mouse hippocampus, with reference to aging, Neuroscience, 180, 41-52, 2011.04.
28. Yamada J, Nakanishi H, JINNO S, Differential involvement of perineuronal astrocytes and microglia in synaptic stripping after hypoglossal axotomy, Neuroscience, (in press), 2011.03.
29. JINNO S, Decline in adult neurogenesis during aging follows a topographic pattern in the mouse hippocampus, J Comp Neurol, 519, (3), 451-66, 2011.02.
30. JINNO S, Topographic differences in adult neurogenesis in the mouse hippocampus: A stereology-based study using endogenous markers, Hippocampus, (in press), 2010.01.
31. JINNO S, Kosaka T, Neuronal circuit-dependent alterations in expression of two isoforms of glutamic acid decarboxylase in the hippocampus following electroconvulsive shock: A stereology-based study, Hippocampus, 19, 11, 1130-1141, 19(11):1130-1141, 2009.11.
32. Wake H, Moorhouse AJ, JINNO S, Kohsaka S, Nabekura J, Resting microglia directly monitor the functional state of synapses in vivo and determine the fate of ischemic terminals, J Neurosci, 29: 3974-3980, 2009.04.
33. JINNO S, Araki K, Matsumoto Y, Suh YH, Yamamoto T., Selective apoptosis induction in the hippocampal mossy fiber pathway by exposure to CT105, the C-terminal fragment of Alzheimer's amyloid precursor protein, Brain Research, 1249:68-78, 2009.01.
34. Yamada J, Hayashi Y, JINNO S, Wu Z, Inoue K, Kohsaka S, Nakanishi H, Reduced synaptic activity precedes synaptic stripping in vagal motoneurons after axotomy, GLIA, 56(13):1448-62, 2008.10.
35. JINNO S, Kosaka T, Reduction of Iba1-expressing microglial process density in the hippocampus following electroconvulsive shock, Experimental Neurology, 212(2):440-7, 2008.08.
36. Fuentealba P, Begum R, Capogna M, JINNO S, Márton LF, Csicsvari J, Thomson A, Somogyi P, Klausberger T, Ivy cells: a population of nitric-oxide-producing, slow-spiking GABAergic neurons and their involvement in hippocampal network activity, Neuron, 57(6):917-929, 2008.03.
37. JINNO S, Fleischer F, Eckel S, Schmidt V, Kosaka T, Spatial arrangement of microglia in the mouse hippocampus: a stereological study in comparison with astrocytes, GLIA, 55(13):1334-47, 2007.10.
38. JINNO S, Klausberger T, Márton LF, Dalezios Y, Roberts JDB, Fuentealba P, Bushong EA, Henze D, Buzsáki G, Somogyi P, Neuronal Diversity in GABAergic Long-range Projections from the Hippocampus, J Neurosci, 27(33):8790-8804, 2007.08.
39. JINNO S, Jeromin A, Kosaka T, Postsynaptic and extrasynaptic localization of Kv4.2 channels in the mouse hippocampal region, with special reference to targeted clustering at GABAergic synapses, Neuroscience, 10.1016/j.neuroscience.2005.04.065, 134, 2, 483-494, 134(2): 483-494, 2005.08.
40. Nabekura J, Katsurabayashi S, Kakazu Y, Shibata S, Matsubara A, JINNO S, Mizoguchi Y, Sasaki A, Ishibashi H, Developmental switch from GABA to glycine release in single central synaptic terminals, Nat Neurosci, 10.1038/nn1170, 7, 1, 17-23, 7(1): 17-23, 2004.01.
41. JINNO S, Kosaka T, Patterns of colocalization of neuronal nitric oxide synthase and somatostatin-like immunoreactivity in the mouse hippocampus: quantitative analysis with optical disector, Neuroscience, 10.1016/j.neuroscience.2004.01.027, 124, 4, 797-808, 124(4): 797-808, 2004.01.
42. JINNO S, Kosaka T, Heterogeneous expression of the cholecystokinin-like immunoreactivity in the mouse hippocampus, with special reference to the dorsoventral difference, Neuroscience, 10.1016/j.neuroscience.2003.08.039, 122, 4, 869-884, Vol.122, pp.869-84, 2003.12.
43. JINNO S, Kosaka T, Patterns of expression of neuropeptides in GABAergic nonprincipal neurons in the mouse hippocampus: Quantitative analysis with optical disector, J Comp Neurol, 10.1002/cne.10700, 461, 3, 333-349, Vol.461, pp.333-49, 2003.06.
44. JINNO S, Jeromin A, Roder J, Kosaka T, Compartmentation of the mouse cerebellar cortex by neuronal calcium sensor-1, J Comp Neurol, 10.1002/cne.10585, 458, 4, 412-424, Vol.458, pp.412-24., 2003.04.
45. JINNO S, Ishizuka S, Kosaka T, Ionic currents underlying rhythmic bursting of ventral mossy cells in the developing mouse dentate gyrus, Eur J Neurosci, 10.1046/j.1460-9568.2003.02569.x, 17, 7, 1338-1354, Vol.17, pp.1338-54, 2003.04.
46. JINNO S, Kosaka T, Parvalbumin is expressed in glutamatergic and GABAergic corticostriatal pathway in mice, J Comp Neurol, 10.1002/cne.20246, 477, 2, 188-201, 2003.01.
47. JINNO S, Kosaka T, Immunocytochemical characterization of hippocamposeptal projecting GABAergic nonprincipal neurons in the mouse brain: a retrograde labeling study, Brain Res, 10.1016/S0006-8993(02)02804-4, 945, 2, 219-231, Vol.945, pp.219-31, 2002.08.
48. JINNO S, Jeromin A, Roder J, Kosaka T, Immunocytochemical localization of neuronal calcium sensor-1 in the hippocampus and cerebellum of the mouse, with special reference to presynaptic terminals, Neuroscience, 10.1016/S0306-4522(02)00172-0, 113, 2, 449-461, Vol.113, pp.449-61, 2002.07.
49. JINNO S, Kosaka T, Patterns of expression of calcium binding proteins and neuronal nitric oxide synthase in different populations of hippocampal GABAergic neurons in mice, J Comp Neurol, 10.1002/cne.10251, 449, 1, 1-25, Vol.449, pp.1-25, 2002.07.
50. Doi A, Ishibashi H, JINNO S, Kosaka T, Akaike N, Presynaptic inhibition of GABAergic miniature currents by metabotropic glutamate receptor in the rat CNS, Neuroscience, 10.1016/S0306-4522(01)00484-5, 109, 2, 299-311, Vol.109, pp.299-311, 2002.01.
51. JINNO S, Kinukawa N, Kosaka T, Morphometric multivariate analysis of GABAergic neurons containing calretinin and neuronal nitric oxide synthase in the mouse hippocampus, Brain Res, 10.1016/S0006-8993(01)02292-2, 900, 2, 195-204, Vol.900, pp.195-204, 2001.05.
52. JINNO S, Kosaka T, Colocalization of parvalbumin and somatostatin-like immunoreactivity in the mouse hippocampus: quantitative analysis with optical disector, J Comp Neurol, 10.1002/1096-9861(20001218)428:3<377::AID-CNE1>3.0.CO;2-L, 428, 3, 377-388, Vol.428, pp.377-388, 2000.12.
53. JINNO S, Aika Y, Fukuda T, Kosaka T, Quantitative analysis of neuronal nitric oxide synthase-immunoreactive neurons in the mouse hippocampus with optical disector, J Comp Neurol, 10.1002/(SICI)1096-9861(19990802)410:3<398::AID-CNE4>3.0.CO;2-9, 410, 3, 398-412, Vol.410, pp.398-412, 1999.08.
54. JINNO S, Aika Y, Fukuda T, Kosaka T, Quantitative analysis of GABAergic neurons in the mouse hippocampus, with optical disector using confocal laser scanning microscope, Brain Res, 10.1016/S0006-8993(98)01075-0, 814, 1-2, 55-70, Vol.814, pp.55-70, 1998.12.
55. Omura M, JINNO (Zinno) S, Harada T, Inoue N, Evaluation of validity of five weight-height obesity indices, Fukuoka Acta Medica, 84(6):305-10, 1993.06.