4 edition of Mammalian glycoproteins and glycolipids found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographies and index.
|Statement||edited by Martin I. Horowitz, Ward Pigman ; contributors, O.P. Bahl ... [et al.].|
|Series||Glycoconjugates ;, v. 1|
|Contributions||Horowitz, Martin I., Pigman, William Ward, 1910-|
|LC Classifications||QP552.G59 G59 vol. 1|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 560 p. :|
|Number of Pages||560|
|LC Control Number||78002015|
The Glycoconjugates: Mammalian Glycoproteins, Glycolipids, and Proteoglycans Volume III is a collaboration of different experts in the field of molecular biology on the subject of glycoconjugates. The third volume covers topics such as the glycosylation of proteins, inhibition of lipid-dependent glycosylation, and the relationship between. Attachment Of Organisms To The Gut Mucosa book. Volume II. Attachment Of Organisms To The Gut Mucosa. DOI link for Attachment Of Organisms To The Gut Mucosa. Attachment Of Organisms To The Gut Mucosa book. Volume II. By Edgar C. Boedeker. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 18 January
The cell membrane is composed of a network of glycoconjugates including glycoproteins and glycolipids that presents a dense matrix of carbohydrate playing critical roles in many biological processes. Lectin-based technology have been widely used to characterize glycoconjugates in tissues and cell lines. Howe. Lectin Binding and Cytotoxicity.- Lectin Agglutination and Capping.- Membrane Glycoproteins and Glycolipids.- 6. Properties of Other LecR Cell Lines.- 7. Mechanisms of Lectin Cytotoxicity.- 8. Glycosylation Mutants Selected Without the Use of Lectins.- 9. Concluding Remarks.- References.- 5 Alterations in Glycoproteins of the Cell.
In humans, the surface glycoproteins and glycolipids on red blood cells vary between individuals, producing the different blood types, such as A, B, and O. Red blood cells have an average life span of days, at which time they are broken down and recycled in the liver and spleen by phagocytic macrophages, a type of white blood cell. This handbook, now in a new, second edition, is an essential resource for scientists with an interest in the role of glycosyltransferases and related genes involved in the biosynthesis of glycoproteins, glycolipids, and first edition of the Handbook of Glycosyltransferases and.
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The book is recommended for molecular biologists, organic chemists, and biochemists who would like to know more about glycolipids and glycoproteins and their applications. Show less The Glycoconjugates: Mammalian Glycoproteins and Glycolipids, Volume I is a collaboration of different experts in the field of molecular biology on the subject of.
The book is recommended for molecular biologists, organic chemists, and biochemists who would like to know more about glycolipids and glycoproteins and their applications. Show less The Glycoconjugates: Mammalian Glycoproteins, Glycolipids, and Proteoglycans Volume IV is a collaboration of different experts in the field of molecular biology on.
The Glycoconjugates: Mammalian Glycoproteins and Glycolipids, Volume I is a collaboration of different experts in the field of molecular biology on the subject of glycoconjugates. The text discusses the historical aspect, nomenclature, biosynthesis, and catabolism of glycoconjugates and their role in normal and pathological Edition: 1.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Mammalian glycoproteins and glycolipids. New York: Academic Press, (OCoLC) Document Type. The Glycoconjugates: Mammalian Glycoproteins, Glycolipids, and Proteoglycans Volume II is a collaboration of different experts in the field of molecular biology on the subject of glycoconjugates.
The text of the second volume covers topics such as the structure and biosynthesis of connective tissue proteoglycans, glycoproteins, and glycolipids Book Edition: 1.
The main difference between glycolipid and glycoprotein is that glycolipid is a carbohydrate-attached lipid whereas a glycoprotein is a carbohydrate-attached rmore, glycolipids serve as cell markers or antigens recognized by the immune system as self or non-self while glycoproteins serve as receptors for chemical signals and play a role in cell adhesion.
Glycoproteins can be produced by supplementing lysates with microsomal fractions, or using extracts of eukaryotes such as insect cells, hybridomas and mammalian cells, although the yields are often poor.
These systems give glycosylation patterns native to the host which in the case of insect cells can be modified using endoglycosidases and. The glycocalyx is a network of glycoproteins and proteoglycans that extends outward from the surface of cells.
Often interchanged with term extracellular matrix of most mammalian cells (slide 24), but ECM has more components than just carbohydrate. Michael J. Gramer, Product Quality Considerations for Mammalian Cell Culture Process Development and Manufacturing, Mammalian Cell Cultures for Biologics.
Any compound containing one or more monosaccharide residues bound by a glycosidic linkage to a hydrophobic moiety such as an acylglycerol (see | Explore the latest full-text research PDFs. Glycoproteins and Glycolipids Lipid and proteins on the cell membrane surface often have short carbohydrate chains protruding out from the cell surface, known as glycolipids and glycoproteins.
They form hydrogen bonds with the water molecules surrounding the cell and thus help to stabilize membrane structure. This book brings much-needed clarity to the complex topic of glycolipids and streamlines the rather confusing terminology used for glycolipids. It also provides a wealth of modern data on their composition, structure and properties, biosynthetic pathways, methods of isolation and identification, antifungal activity, and mechanisms of action.
Glycolipids, Glycoproteins, and Mucopolysaccharides of the Nervous System Proceedings of the International Symposium on Glycolipids, Glycoproteins, and Mucopolysaccharides of the Nervous System: Chemical and Metabolic Correlations (Satellite Symposium of the XXV International Congress of Physiological Sciences — Munich, Germany) held in Milan, Italy, July 19–21, Carbohydrates fulfil many common as well as extremely important functions in nature.
They show a variety of molecular displays – e.g., free mono- oligo- and polysaccharides, glycolipids, proteoglycans, glycoproteins, etc.
– with particular roles and localizations in living organisms. Structure-specific peculiarities are so many and diverse that it becomes virtually impossible to cover.
Keywords:monosaccharides, Glycans, High-performance liquid chromatography, LC-MS, glycoconjugates, glycoproteins, mass spectrometry, liquid chromatography, glycosylation, mammalian diseases Abstract: Effective and accurate analysis of free monosaccharides and monosaccharides bound to glycoconjugates, including glycoproteins and glycolipids have.
Although all biomembranes have the same basic phospholipid bilayer structure and certain common functions, each type of cellular membrane also has certain distinctive activities determined largely by the unique set of proteins associated with that membrane.
The two basic categories of membrane proteins were introduced in Chapter 3: integral proteins, all or part of which penetrate or span the. Many mammalian and avian complex carbohydrates (glycoproteins and glycolipids) have highly branched oligosaccharides.
Although the function of complex carbohydrates is not known, there is evidence to suggest that oligosaccharide branching may be an important factor in the process by which cells recognize one another and their environment.
While a number of recent studies have focused on α-Gal containing glycoproteins, including in meat (see Table VI)[37–39], α-Gal linked glycolipids are also well established in other mammalian cells and tissues. The kinetics of lipid metabolism, which involves packaging into chylomicrons and transit through lymphatics and the thoracic duct.
The removal of sialic acids, catalyzed by sialidase, is the initial step in degradation of oligosaccharides, glycoproteins, and glycolipids. The catalytic reaction may greatly influence biological processes through changing the conformation of glycoproteins and create or mask binding sites of functional molecules.
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Transepithelial transport of proteins is an important step in the immune response to food allergens. Mammalian meat allergy is characterized by an IgE response against the carbohydrate moiety galactosyl-α-1,3-galactose (α-Gal) present on mammalian glycoproteins and glycolipids, which causes severe allergic reactions several hours after red meat consumption.Structure.
The essential feature of a glycolipid is the presence of a monosaccharide or oligosaccharide bound to a lipid most common lipids in cellular membranes are glycerolipids and sphingolipids, which have glycerol or a sphingosine backbones, respectively. Fatty acids are connected to this backbone, so that the lipid as a whole has a polar head and a non-polar tail.This monosaccharide is found only in the pyranose configuration in mammalian glycoproteins and glycolipids.
Thus, the biosynthetic steps for the introduction of galactofuranose and ceramide in the anchors of T. cruzi are good targets for the development of therapeutic agents.