Pineal Gland

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The pineal gland (also called the pineal body, epiphysis cerebri, epiphysis, conarium or the "third eye") is a small endocrine gland in the vertebrate brain.
It produces the serotonin derivative melatonin, a hormone that affects the modulation of wake/sleep patterns and seasonal functions.
Its shape resembles a tiny pine cone (hence its name), and it is located near the centre of the brain, between the two hemispheres, tucked in a groove where the two rounded thalamic bodies join.

Nearly all vertebrate species possess a pineal gland. The most important exception is the hagfish, which is often thought of as the most primitive type of vertebrate. Even in the hagfish, though, there may be a "pineal equivalent" structure in the dorsal diencephalon. The lancelet amphioxus, the nearest existing relative to vertebrates, also lacks a recognizable pineal gland. The lamprey, however (considered almost as primitive as the hagfish), does possess one. A few "higher" types of vertebrates, including the alligator, lack pineal glands because they have been lost over the course of evolution.[5]

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