muscle proteins

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mus·cle pro·teins

proteins present in muscle.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
"The unique insights we've gained on muscle proteins during extended bed rest could someday be applied to changes to muscle mass/strength in various situations and then develop a personalized program of exercises and hormonal countermeasures," the study's lead author E.
Like all proteins, muscle proteins are chains of amino acids twisted into a three-dimensional shape that determines their function.
The results show that muscle proteins of grass carp were degraded and underwent conformational changes when stored at 4 AdegC, and significant changes of the proteins content, as shown by the SDS-PAGE fingerprint, was observed after 6 days of storage.
Some of the muscle proteins also get damaged, especially during strength workouts.
The researchers found that CHD4 protein normally binds directly to DNA in a way that represses the activity of genes that encode non-heart muscle proteins. However, when the CHD4 protein is absent, non-cardiac muscle proteins are inappropriately produced in developing heart muscle cells, forming abnormal, hybrid myofibrils that lack the functional properties of a normal heart.
Muscle proteins are grouped into three categories based on location in the skeletal muscle and solubility as sarcoplasmic, stromal, and myofibrillar proteins.
Wolfe, "Aging is associated with diminished accretion of muscle proteins after the ingestion of a small bolus of essential amino acids," The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, vol.
Branched-chain amino acid (BCAA) are among the nine essential amino acids for humans, accounting for 35% of the essential amino acids in muscle proteins and 40% of the preformed amino acids required by mammals.
They are epigenetic drugs that work by facilitating the accessibility to the genes that code for muscle proteins by the cell machinery that transcribes the genetic code into proteins.
It describes that strenuous physical exercise, may cause muscle injury and results in rupture of sarcolemmal membrane and cause muscle proteins (such as CK and Mb) leakage into the bloodstream.
A single small molecule, the glucose metabolite glucose 6-phosphate (G6P), causes stress to the heart that changes the muscle proteins and induces poor pump function leading to heart failure, according to the study, which was published in the May 21 issue of the Journal of the American Heart Association.