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Listed below are some articles that are of great reference for those interested in examining protease activity and their relationships to carbon and nitrogen, as well as their characterization. Click on the titles to follow the article. 1. Proteolytic activity in soil: A review WHAT:This article reviews current knowledge on inputs, sources and regulation of protease activities … Continue reading Top 4 Scientific Articles on Protease Activity
(Daly Alexandra Lindgren) SIDS, or Sudden Infant Death Syndrome, is defined as the sudden death of an infant less than 1 year of age that cannot be explained even after thorough investigations have been conducted. These include a complete autopsy, examination of the death scene, and a review of the clinical history. About 1,500 infants died … Continue reading SIDS Aware: Always Choose Hope
Proteinase K for Higher DNA Yield from Bone Specimen Structure of Proteinase K (wiki) In the first Proteinase blog post, using Trypsin on bone specimen was discussed as a cleaning alternative to sanding out bone samples in preparation of DNA extraction. In this second part of the series, we cover the … Continue reading Part 2: Solving Mysteries with Trypsin and Proteinase K
The post Part 2: Solving Mysteries with Trypsin and Proteinase K appeared first on AG Blog.
Human remains are fascinating. They have many properties that can be used to identify a person: distinct scars, special features, dental x-rays, fingerprint comparisons, or physical facial characteristics. Forensic scientists attempt to identify human skeletal remains in situations like mass fatality incidents involving military personnel or others recovered from war, fires, explosions, and in criminal … Continue reading Part 1: Solving Mysteries with Trypsin and Proteinase K
The post Part 1: Solving Mysteries with Trypsin and Proteinase K appeared first on AG Blog.
There are five families of proteases in which serine (eg: Proteinase K or protease K, or endopeptidase K), threonine, cysteine, aspartic or metallic groups play a primary catalytic role. Protease enzymes break the long chainlike molecules of proteins into shorter fragments. They are ubiquitous, found in all living organisms, and are essential for cell growth and … Continue reading Top 6 Things to Know about Protease Enzymes
AG Scientific has been privileged to have Ashley Lee as our Marketing Project Manager. Ashley started as an intern in 2013 and was quickly promoted. She has made tremendous contributions to the company during her time here. To commemorate her time at AG, we asked Ashley a few questions: 1. What was your favorite memory at AG … Continue reading We will miss you Ashley!
Reagents in Protein Purification
The key to successful protein purification is choosing the correct process and the correct media and reagents. Although purification can sometimes be a simple one-step precipitation, multiple step processes are more frequently required to attain the desired purity.
The preliminary mapping of The Human Protein Atlas project’s first detailed protein expression map was unveiled this week in Stockholm. This map, for the first time, includes a detailed display of systemic proteins, meaning of specific origin throughout the human body, with millions of high-resolution photographs showing the spatial distributions of proteins and their area of operation.
The post New Tissue Atlas Shows Protein Distribution within the Human Body appeared first on AG Blog.
In recent studies, Paullones, a class of benzazepinones, have proven to be potent inhibitors of primarily, two protein kinase families: Cyclin Dependent Kinases as well as the Glycogen Synthase Kinase family. Cyclin dependent Kinase, also known as the CDK family is critical for the regulation of specific cell cycle phases as well as subcellular organelle alignment1.
Case Western Reserve researchers have uncovered a new potential cancer therapy that reveals a 2-pronged approach of worsening and then, ultimately, conquering cancer cells. Their complex formulation of genetic and bio-chemical reagents allowed this team of researchers to discover a method of boosting the existence of a tumor-suppressing protein, p53-binding protein 1 (53BP1). In effect, this would give clinicians the power to direct cancer tissues down a path leading to their destruction.
The post Gene Repair Mechanism May Hold Key to New Cancer Treatment appeared first on AG Blog.