Projeto e Análise de Comportamento Temperatura Preferência e seu ritmo circadiano em


Your institution must subscribe to JoVE's Biology section to access this content.

Fill out the form below to receive a free trial or learn more about access:


Cite this Article

Copy Citation | Download Citations

Goda, T., Leslie, J. R., Hamada, F. N. Design and Analysis of Temperature Preference Behavior and its Circadian Rhythm in Drosophila. J. Vis. Exp. (83), e51097, doi:10.3791/51097 (2014).

Please note that all translations are automatically generated.

Click here for the english version. For other languages click here.



Name Company Catalog Number Comments
Bright Lab Jr. Safelight Amazon #B00013J8UY Red light for dark rooms
Rain X SOPUS products Water repellent: Apply the plexiglass cover
C-Clamp Home Depot
Temperature/hygrometer Fisher 15-077-963
Peltier devices TE Technology, Inc. HP-127-1.4-1.15-71P
Thermometer Fluke Fluke 52II
Bench top controller Oven Industries 5R6-570-15R and 5R6-570-24R
Temperature sensor probe Oven Industries TR67-32
Generic 480 Watt ATX power supply computer cooling system
MCR220-QP-RES Dual 120 mm Radiator with reservoir  Swiftech computer cooling system
MCP350 In-Line 12V DC pump Swiftech computer cooling system
MCW50 graphics Card liquid cooler Swiftech computer cooling system
Scythe Kaze-Jyuni SY1225SL12SH fan Crazy PC computer cooling system



  1. Krauchi, K. The thermophysiological cascade leading to sleep initiation in relation to phase of entrainment. Sleep Med. Rev. 11, 439-451 (2007).
  2. Krauchi, K. The human sleep-wake cycle reconsidered from a thermoregulatory point of view. Physiol. Behav. 90, 236-245 (2007).
  3. Kaneko, H., et al. Circadian Rhythm of Temperature Preference and Its Neural Control in Drosophila. Curr. Biol. 22, 1851-1857 (2012).
  4. Allada, R., Chung, B. Y. Circadian organization of behavior and physiology in Drosophila. Annu. Rev. Physiol. 72, 605-624 (2010).
  5. Garrity, P. A., Goodman, M. B., Samuel, A. D., Sengupta, P. Running hot and cold: behavioral strategies, neural circuits, and the molecular machinery for thermotaxis in C. elegans and Drosophila. Genes Dev. 24, 2365-2382 (2010).
  6. Hamada, F. N., et al. An internal thermal sensor controlling temperature preference in Drosophila. Nature. 454, 217-220 (2008).
  7. Hong, S. T., et al. cAMP signalling in mushroom bodies modulates temperature preference behaviour in Drosophila. Nature. 454, 771-775 (2008).
  8. Dillon, M. E., Wang, G., Garrity, P. A., Huey, R. B. Review: Thermal preference in Drosophila. J. Therm. Biol. 34, 109-119 (2009).
  9. Viswanath, V., et al. Opposite thermosensor in fruitfly and. Nature. 423, 822-823 (2003).
  10. Gallio, M., Ofstad, T. A., Macpherson, L. J., Wang, J. W., Zuker, C. S. The coding of temperature in the Drosophila brain. Cell. 144, 614-624 (2011).
  11. Stevenson, R. D. The relative importance of behavioral and physiological adjustments controlling body temperature in terrestrial ectotherms. Am. Nat. 126, (3), (1985).
  12. Refinetti, R., Menaker, M. The circadian rhythm of body temperature. Physiol. Behav. 51, 613-637 (1992).
  13. Duffy, J. F., Dijk, D. J., Klerman, E. B., Czeisler, C. A. Later endogenous circadian temperature nadir relative to an earlier wake time in older people. Am. J. Physiol. 275, 1478-1487 (1998).
  14. Saper, C. B., Lu, J., Chou, T. C., Gooley, J. The hypothalamic integrator for circadian rhythms. Trends Neurosci. 28, 152-157 (2005).
  15. Konopka, R. J., Pittendrigh, C., Orr, D. Reciprocal behaviour associated with altered homeostasis and photosensitivity of Drosophila clock mutants. J. Neurogenet. 6, 1-10 (1989).
  16. Qiu, J., Hardin, P. E. per mRNA cycling is locked to lights-off under photoperiodic conditions that support circadian feedback loop function. Mol. Cell Biol. 16, 4182-4188 (1996).
  17. Crocker, A., Sehgal, A. Genetic analysis of sleep. Genes Dev. 24, 1220-1235 (1220).
  18. Hendricks, J. C., et al. Rest in Drosophila is a sleep-like state. Neuron. 25, 129-138 (2000).
  19. Shaw, P. J., Cirelli, C., Greenspan, R. J., Tononi, G. Correlates of sleep and waking in Drosophila melanogaster. Science. 287, 1834-1837 (2000).
  20. Parisky, K. M., et al. PDF cells are a GABA-responsive wake-promoting component of the Drosophila sleep circuit. Neuron. 60, 672-682 (2008).



    Post a Question / Comment / Request

    You must be signed in to post a comment. Please or create an account.

    Usage Statistics