brain glycogen phosphorylase
Proteome analysis reveals protein candidates involved in early stages of brain regeneration of teleost fish.
Boston, United States. In Neuroscience, 2012
Proteins whose abundance was significantly increased include: erythrocyte membrane protein 4.1N, fibrinogen gamma polypeptide, fructose-biphosphate aldolase C, alpha-internexin neuronal intermediate filament protein, major histocompatibility complex class I heavy chain, 26S proteasome non-ATPase regulatory subunit 8, tubulin alpha-1C chain, and ubiquitin-specific protease 5. Proteins with significantly decreased levels of abundance include: brain glycogen phosphorylase, neuron-specific calcium-binding protein hippocalcin, and spectrin alpha 2. We hypothesize that these proteins are involved in energy metabolism, blood clotting, electron transfer in oxidative reactions, cytoskeleton degradation, apoptotic cell death, synaptic plasticity, axonal regeneration, and promotion of mitotic activity.
Discovering novel targets for autoantibodies in dilated cardiomyopathy.
München, Germany. In Electrophoresis, 2008
With this method, we detected five potentially DCM-related autoantigens which were identified by MS as being: myosin heavy chain cardiac muscle alpha isoform, alpha cardiac actin, mitochondrial aconitate hydratase, glyceraldehyde-3-phosphate dehydrogenase (GAPDH), and brain glycogen phosphorylase (GPBB).
Human astrocytoma U251 RNA and genomic brain glycogen phosphorylase sequences.
Davis, United States. In Brain Res Mol Brain Res, 1991
There are two versions of human brain glycogen phosphorylase (B-GP) cDNA in the literature that differ significantly in their C-terminal coding and 3' untranslated regions; one isolated from human fetal brain, and the other from human brain astrocytoma cell line U251.
Localization of the muscle, liver, and brain glycogen phosphorylase genes on linkage maps of mouse chromosomes 19, 12, and 2, respectively.
Cambridge, United States. In Genomics, 1989
The genes encoding muscle, liver, and brain phosphorylases (Pygm, Pygl, and Pygb) are assigned to mouse chromosomes 19, 12, and 2, respectively.