glucoprotein


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glu·co·pro·tein

(glū'kō-prō'tēn),
A glycoprotein in which the sugar is glucose.

glu·co·pro·tein

(glū'kō-prō'tēn)
A glycoprotein in which the sugar is glucose.
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Due to the clinical, laboratory and radiological findings, we performed "TSH response to thyrotropin-releasing hormone (TRH) stimulation test" and also evaluated the serum concentrations of alpha subunits of glucoprotein hormones for the differential diagnosis of TSHoma and RTH.
9 mg/dL, serum angiotensin converting enzyme level of 27 U/L (normal 9-67 U/L), negative antinuclear antibody, negative anticardiolipin antibodies (IgG, IgA, IgM), normal levels of serum [beta]2 glucoprotein antibody, negative human immunodeficiency virus antibody, microalbuminuria, and normal hepatic aminotransferases.
It has been used as an instrument drug to study glucoprotein N-link oligosaccharide since its initial extraction from the fruit of Australian Swainsona canescens and North America locoweed (including Astragalus and Oxytropis spp.
GlucoProtein testing can therefore help allow the patient to determine whether or not their therapy is working in the convenience of their home.
It was used to study glucoprotein N-link oligosaccharide as an instrument drug, since it was separated initially from the fruit of Australian Swainsona canescens and North America locoweed (including Astragalus and Oxytropis spp.
The GlucoProtein test complements the existing laboratory assay for HbA1c, another type of glycated protein test, which is performed every two to three months and is considered an important tool for measuring and managing overall glucose control.
Performed once a week, the GlucoProtein test indicates the average of continuous blood glucose changes over the prior two to three weeks.
The GlucoProtein test is a once-a-week test that tells patients whether or not their therapy is working.
Once-a-week GlucoProtein testing will give persons with diabetes the ability to see trends in their overall glucose control, allowing them to make timely decisions about managing their disease," Burd explained.
group, once-a-week GlucoProtein testing can show trends in glucose
In some cases, the binding of the peptides to viral glucoproteins (lectin-like behavior) has been suggested as the potential mechanism of antiviral action.