transport protein

(redirected from Transporter protein)

transport protein

One of the proteins important in transporting materials such as hormones from their site of origin to the site of cellular action and metabolism.
See also: protein
References in periodicals archive ?
Next, they used proteomics the large-scale measurement of cellular proteins - to tally levels of GLUT3, a glucose transporter protein, in neurons.
This study revealed enormous harms of pesticides on the performance of nitrate transporter protein genes and nitrate reductase of the tested A.
Sodium glucose transporter protein 2 inhibitors: focusing on the kidney to treat type 2 diabetes.
4 This gene encodes MRP6, an adenosine-5"-triphosphate-binding cassette transmembrane transporter protein primarily expressed in the liver and the kidneys.
Researchers have discovered a specialized transporter protein that enables peak levels of zinc to be maintained in prostate tissue.
Currently approved in more than 41 countries globally, the new treatment was the first sodium glucose transporter protein 2 (SGLT2) inhibitor to gain regulatory approval to treat Type 2 diabetes in Europe in November 2012.
To race up long nerve cells that stretch through the body, the virus hijacks a transporter protein and hits the gas, researchers report August 28 in PLOS Pathogens.
4] Which is caused by loss of function mutations in the SLC19A2 gene, that is responsible for encoding the high-affinity thiamine transporter protein [5-7] and the locus has been localized to 1.
The book begins by introducing some established nutrigenetic interactions such as transporter protein variants affecting micronutrient utilization.
To evaluate the stability of DHLA-coated QDs in culture media and the specificity of labeling live cells with these QDs, we used P-glycoprotein (Pgp)--a cell surface multidrug transporter protein that provides chemoresistance to tumor cells.
In ATPase assays, drug transporter interactions are detected via stimulation of ATPase activity (ATP consumption) in cellular membranes that have been over-expressed with a particular transporter protein.
BARCELONA -- Severe hyposmia may be associated with a deficiency of striatal dopamine transporter protein and slight cognitive decline - characteristics that could identify people with an increased risk of developing Parkinson's disease, according to preliminary findings from the Parkinson's Associated Risk Study.

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