antiporter

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an·ti·por·ter

(an'tē-pōr-ter),
A protein responsible for mediating the transport of two different molecules or ions simultaneously in opposite directions through a membrane.

antiporter

(ant'i-port?er)
A cell membrane protein that moves two substances in opposite directions through the membrane.
See: symporter
References in periodicals archive ?
antiporters of an alkaline salt tolerant monocot Puccinellia tenuiflora.
antiporter SOS 1 is mediated by MPK6 under salt stress (Yu et al.
antiporter resulted in higher photosynthetic performance and higher nitrogen assimilation rates as compared with wild-type cotton plants.
antiporter SOS1 has a transmembrane domain and long cytoplasmic tail may act as a [Na.
antiporter activity than vesicles from wild-type plants (Qiu et al.
Activated SOS2 then phosphorylates SOS1, and results in activation of antiporter activity of SOS1.
antiporter NHXI gene is induced by both salinity and ABA in Arabidopsis (Shi and Zhu, 2002) and rice (Fukuda et al.
Sodium-proton antiporter in the euryhaline crab Carcinus maenas: molecular cloning, expression, and tissue distribution.
2014) and NA+/H+ antiporter 6 (NHX6) (Zhang and Blumwald, 2001).
The plasma membrane Na+/H+ antiporter SOS1 is essential for salt tolerance in tomato and affects the partitioning of Na+ between plant organs.
The largest group of metal-resistance systems functions by energy-dependent efflux of toxic ions, through ATPases and chemiosmotic cation-proton antiporters (Silver, 1996; Silver & Phung, 1996).
antiporter, which its activity and expression increase under salinity in salt tolerant plants (Mansour, 2014; Nawaz et al.