14-3-3 protein

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14-3-3 proteins

14‐3‐3 protein

Rapidly progressive Alzheimer's disease and elevated 14-3-3 proteins in cerebrospinal fluid

Modulation of 14-3-3 Protein Interactions with Target Polypeptides by Physical and Metabolic Effectors

Polycations Globally Enhance Binding of 14-3-3ω to Target Proteins in Spinach Leaves

Clearance of 14-3-3 Protein from Cerebrospinal Fluid Heralds the Resolution of Bacterial Meningitis

Interaction of a 14-3-3 protein with the plant microtubule-associated protein EDE1

Protein Phosphorylation and Binding of a 14-3-3 Protein in Vicia Guard Cells in Response to ABA

The 14-3-3 Protein GF14c Acts as a Negative Regulator of Flowering in Rice by Interacting with the Florigen Hd3a


Identification of a Rat 30-kDa Protein Recognized by the Antibodies to a Recombinant Rat Cutaneous Fatty Acid-Binding Protein as a 14-3-3 Protein

Subcellular localization of 14-3-3 proteins in Toxoplasma gondii tachyzoites and evidence for a lipid raft-associated form

Characterization of an excreted/secreted antigen form of 14-3-3 protein in Toxoplasma gondii tachyzoites

Trypanosoma brucei 14-3-3I and II proteins predominantly form a heterodimer structure that acts as a potent cell cycle regulator in vivo

Antibodies to assess phosphorylation of spinach leaf nitrate reductase on serine 543 and its binding to 14‐3‐3 proteins

The 14-3-3 proteins of Arabidopsis regulate root growth and chloroplast development as components of the photosensory system

Function and specificity of 14‐3‐3 proteins in the regulation of carbohydrate and nitrogen metabolism

High Levels of Immunoglobulin E Autoantibody to 14-3-3 ε Protein Correlate With Protection Against Severe Plasmodium falciparum Malaria

The value of serial cerebrospinal fluid 14-3-3 protein levels in adult community-acquired bacterial meningitis


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A family of conserved regulatory adaptor molecules (˜250 aa) that bind to phosphoserine-containing proteins, including a wide range of functionally diverse signalling proteins, including kinases, phosphatases, and transmembrane receptors. There are seven highly conserved human 14-3-3 proteins (β, γ, ε, η, σ, θ, ζ) and they are involved in cellular proliferation, checkpoint control, and apoptosis. For example, 14-3-3-σ (stratifin, 248 aa) is particularly abundant in stratified keratinizing epithelium and is strongly induced by γ-irradiation and other DNA-damaging agents.

Subjects: Chemistry — Medicine and Health.

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