Functional proteins

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  • Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về y học được đăng trên tạp chí y học Wertheim cung cấp cho các bạn kiến thức về ngành y đề tài: A human functional protein interaction network and its application to cancer data analysis...

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  • Numerous innovations in high-throughput protein production and micro-array surface technologies have enabled the development of addressable formats for proteins ordered at high spatial density. Protein array imple-mentations have largely focused on antibody arrays for high-throughput protein profiling. However, it is also possible to construct arrays of full-length, functional proteins from a library of expression clones.

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  • The intent of this booklet is to provide an overview of the key benefits of soy protein products in an easily understood format. Soy protein, flour, concentrates, and isolates have been shown to be versatile food ingredients. The functional properties and nutritional benefits of soy protein products are fully described.

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  • Structure and function of food engineering provide some necessary content to help you have more materials for reference as well as practice knowledge. Hope the document gives you good lessons for you to study.

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  • Enzymes are proteins that catalyze chemical reactions. A protein is simply a polypeptide composed of amino acids linked by a peptide bond, and the term generally, but not always, refers to the folded conformation. To understand how an enzyme functions, including its binding and functional properties, it is necessary to know the properties of the amino acids and how the amino acids are linked together, including the torsion angles of the bonds and the space occupied, and the interactions of the atoms leading to the final conformations of the folded protein.

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  • Biomedical research has entered a new era of characterizing a disease or a protein on a global scale. In the post-genomic era, Proteomics now plays an increasingly important role in dissecting molecular functions of proteins and discovering biomarkers in human diseases. Mass spectrometry, two-dimensional gel electrophoresis, and high-density antibody and protein arrays are some of the most commonly used methods in the Proteomics field.

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  • The current volume entitled Protein Purification is designed to facilitate rapid access to valuable information about various methodologies. It aims as well to provide an overview of state-of-art techniques for the purification, analysis and quantification of proteins in complex samples using different enrichment strategies.Protein purification is a series of processes intended to isolate a single type of protein from a complex mixture. Protein purification is vital for the characterization of the function, structure and interactions of the protein of interest....

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  • Milk evolved as a means of providing for the postnatal needs of the developing mammalian neonate. Any perception that milk is a simple, homogeneous fluid does not adequately acknowledge the remarkable array of complex activities and functionalities of its constituent components.

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  • This course of lectures is devoted to protein physics, i.e., to the overall topics of structure, self-organization and function of protein molecules. The course is based on lectures given by us (earlier by O.B.P., and later by A.V.F.) first at Moscow PhysTech Institute and then at Pushchino State University and the Pushchino Branch of MoscowState University. Initially, our students were physicists, then mainly biologists with some chemists.

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  • The Nobel Prize in Medicine 1968 for interpretation of the genetic code and its function in protein synthesis and in Chemistry 2009 for studies of the structure and function of the ribosome highlighted the ground-breaking experiment performed on May 15, 1961 by Nirenberg and Matthaei and their principal breakthrough on the creation of "cell-free protein synthesis (CFPS) system". Since then the continuous technical advances have revitalized CFPS system as a simple and powerful technology platform for industrial and high-throughput protein production....

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  • An ultimate goal of modern biology is to understand how the genetic blueprint of cells (genotype) determines the structure, function, and behavior of a living organism (phenotype). At the center of this scientific endeavor is characterizing the biochemical and cellular roles of proteins, the working molecules of the machinery of life. A key to understanding of functional proteins is the knowledge of their folded structures in a cell, as the structures provide the basis for studying proteins’ functions and functional mechanisms at the molecular level....

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  • The amyloid precursor family of proteins are of considerable interest, both because of their role in Alzheimer’s disease pathogenesis and because of their normal physiological functions. In mammals, the amyloid precursor protein (APP) has two homologs, amyloid precursor-like protein (APLP) 1 and APLP2.

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  • Chapter 17 (part 2) - Protein turnover and amino acid catabolism. In this chapter you will: Know the essential and non-essential amino acids, know how dietary proteins are degraded to amino acids, know in which tissue type different processes occur, know that cellular proteins have different half lives. Know how this relates to there function,...

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  • Chapter 8 includes contents: The genetic code, transcription: from DNA to RNA, translation: from mRNA to protein, differences in gene expression between prokaryotes and eukaryotes, a comprehensive example: computerized analysis of gene expression in C. elegans, The effect of mutations on gene expression and gene function.

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  • In this chapter you will learn: Define the following terms: amphipathic molecules, aquaporins, diffusion; explain how membrane fluidity is influenced by temperature and membrane composition; distinguish between the following pairs or sets of terms: peripheral and integral membrane proteins, channel and carrier proteins, osmosis, facilitated diffusion, and active transport, hypertonic, hypotonic, and isotonic solutions.

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  • Sco proteins are present in all types of organisms, including the vast major-ity of eukaryotes and many prokaryotes. It is well established that Sco pro-teins in eukaryotes are involved in the assembly of the CuAcofactor of mitochondrial cytochromecoxidase; however their precise role in this pro-cess has not yet been elucidated at the molecular level.

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  • Electron transfer proteins transport electrons safely between large redox enzymes. The complexes formed by these proteins are among the most transient. The biological function requires, on the one hand, sufficient spec-ificity of the interaction to allow for rapid and selective electron transfer, and, on the other hand, a fast turnover of the complex.

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  • The Protein Data Bank contains the description of approximately 27 000 protein–ligand binding sites. Most of the ligands at these sites are biologi-cally active small molecules, affecting the biological function of the protein. The classification of their binding sites may lead to relevant results in drug discovery and design.

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  • Adequate transport of large proteins that function in the nucleus is indis-pensable for cognate molecular events within this organelle. Selective pro-tein import into the nucleus requires nuclear localization signals (NLS) that are recognized by importin receptors in the cytoplasm.

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  • In this series of four minireviews the field of scaffold proteins and proteins of similar molecular⁄cellular functions is overviewed. By binding and bring-ing into proximity two or more signaling proteins, these proteins direct the flow of information in the cell by activating, coordinating and regulating signaling events in regulatory networks.

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