metalloprotein


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metalloprotein

[mə‚tal·ō′prō‚tēn]
(biochemistry)
A protein enzyme containing a metallic atom as an inherent portion of its molecule.
References in periodicals archive ?
Cope Scholars at the American Chemical Society national meeting being held in Boston from August 16-20, 2015 for his pioneering work on metalloprotein chemistry.
Catalase is a metalloprotein oxidoreductase which is important for neutralization of [H.
Since PO is a metalloprotein, its activity could be modified by small changes at the metal center by choosing different metal ions.
Casein also aids the absorption of vitamins and minerals and is vital to the production of haemoglobin, the metalloprotein in red blood cells that transports oxygen around the body.
22) Chrysoeriol has been shown to be an effective inhibitor of the matrix metalloprotein that damages collagen and elastin and cause premature skin aging.
All ESAs aim to improve oxygen transport by the metalloprotein hemoglobin.
Specialists in drug design and discovery of zinc metalloprotein inhibitors report on research findings that have emerged over the past few years at a level accessible to academic or industrial researchers and to graduate students.
It is an iron-containing, tetrameric metalloprotein that consists of two pairs of unlike globin chains (i.
An increased absorption of zinc from zinc-methionine complex may lead to a larger zinc pool, thereby increasing zinc metalloprotein activities, plasma levels of zinc and immune cell functions that require zinc (Kidd et al.
The general problem associated with the heine iron systems in organic solvents has been the generation of ferric, ferrous and ferryl heine states model complexes as metalloprotein active site mimics.
Kempler expressed hope that the landmark trial, the first of several planned by the company, will demonstrate successful "proof of principle" of the company's support of neuroprotection therapies based on oxidation biology and metalloprotein brain chemistry.
Expression, purification, and preliminary characterization of the corresponding protein as a maltose-binding protein fusion product reveals that CalC is a none-heme iron metalloprotein that can function in vitro to inhibit CLM-induced DNA cleavage.

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