antitrypsin

an·ti·tryp·sin

(an'tē-trip'sin),
A substance that inhibits or prevents the action of trypsin.

antitrypsin

an·ti·tryp·sin

(an'tē-trip'sin)
A substance that blocks the action of trypsin.

antitrypsin

See ALPHA-ANTITRYPSIN.
References in periodicals archive ?
3, 2015 /PRNewswire/-- The Alpha-1 Foundation is marking Alpha-1 Awareness Month, designed to increase knowledge about Alpha-1 Antitrypsin Deficiency (Alpha-1).
American Thoracic Society/European Respiratory Society statement: standards for the diagnosis and management of individuals with alpha-1 antitrypsin deficiency.
Restricting motion of human plasma proteases was determined by Fermi also Pernossi in 1984, in addition the central inhibitor clarifying for anti-proteolytic was at the beginning decomposed by Shultz in 1955, and it was named Alpha-1 Antitrypsin.
Recommendations for expensive treatments made for a genetic disorder called alpha-1 antitrypsin deficiency should be withdrawn because the drugs have no benefit, scientists said.
Alpha 1 proteinase inhibitor is intended for therapy of congenital alpha 1 antitrypsin deficiency, which leads to emphysema.
Senior author Darrell Kotton, MD, an associate professor of medicine and pathology and co-director, Center for Regenerative Medicine at BUSM, said: "We applied this novel approach to achieve sustained in vivo expression of normal human alpha-1 antitrypsin (hAAT) protein at levels able to ameliorate emphysema in mice.
The mission of the Alpha-1 Foundation is to provide the leadership and resources that will result in increased research, improved health, worldwide detection, and a cure for Alpha-1 Antitrypsin Deficiency.
Articles in the literature on alpha-1 antitrypsin (AAT) deficiency have been interpreted as indicating that AAT deficiency is a rare disease that affects mainly Caucasians (whites) from northern Europe.
Currently extracted from human blood serum, alpha-1 antitrypsin is used to treat people who risk life-threatening emphysema because of an inherited deficiency of the enzyme.
told of recent Institute studies in which the human gene that produces alpha, antitrypsin was injected into mouse cells that were in turn injected back into the mice.
I asked a few oncologistswhether they believed that those who suffer from the hereditary alpha1 antitrypsin deficiency might be susceptible to lung cancer, just as they are sitting ducks for emphysema if the smoke.
com/research/8krfcb/alpha) has announced the addition of Global Markets Direct's new report "Alpha- Antitrypsin Deficiency - Pipeline Review, H2 2012" to their offering.