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Items: 1 to 20 of 93

1.

Biologically active peptides caged on tyrosine.

Sreekumar R, Ikebe M, Fay FS, Walker JW.

Methods Enzymol. 1998;291:78-94.

PMID:
9661146
2.

Signaling pathways underlying eosinophil cell motility revealed by using caged peptides.

Walker JW, Gilbert SH, Drummond RM, Yamada M, Sreekumar R, Carraway RE, Ikebe M, Fay FS.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1998 Feb 17;95(4):1568-73.

3.

Caged peptides and proteins by targeted chemical modification.

Bayley H, Chang CY, Miller WT, Niblack B, Pan P.

Methods Enzymol. 1998;291:117-35. No abstract available.

PMID:
9661148
4.

Caged probes for studying cellular physiology: application of o-nitromandelyloxycarbonyl (Nmoc) caging method to glutamate and a Ca(2+)-ATPase inhibitor.

Rossi FM, Margulis M, Hoesch RE, Tang CM, Kao JP.

Methods Enzymol. 1998;291:431-43. No abstract available.

PMID:
9661163
5.
6.

Recovery of native structure by calcium binding site mutants of calmodulin upon binding of sk-MLCK target peptides.

Findlay WA, Martin SR, Beckingham K, Bayley PM.

Biochemistry. 1995 Feb 21;34(7):2087-94.

PMID:
7857920
7.

A caged sperm-activating peptide that has a photocleavable protecting group on the backbone amide.

Tatsu Y, Nishigaki T, Darszon A, Yumoto N.

FEBS Lett. 2002 Aug 14;525(1-3):20-4.

8.

Phosphorylation of calmodulin in the first calcium-binding pocket by myosin light chain kinase.

Davis HW, Crimmins DL, Thoma RS, Garcia JG.

Arch Biochem Biophys. 1996 Aug 1;332(1):101-9.

PMID:
8806714
9.
11.

Solid-phase synthesis of caged peptides using tyrosine modified with a photocleavable protecting group: application to the synthesis of caged neuropeptide Y.

Tatsu Y, Shigeri Y, Sogabe S, Yumoto N, Yoshikawa S.

Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 1996 Oct 23;227(3):688-93.

PMID:
8885995
12.

Inhibition of zipper-interacting protein kinase function in smooth muscle by a myosin light chain kinase pseudosubstrate peptide.

Ihara E, Edwards E, Borman MA, Wilson DP, Walsh MP, MacDonald JA.

Am J Physiol Cell Physiol. 2007 May;292(5):C1951-9. Epub 2007 Jan 10.

14.

The effects of deletions in the central helix of calmodulin on enzyme activation and peptide binding.

Persechini A, Blumenthal DK, Jarrett HW, Klee CB, Hardy DO, Kretsinger RH.

J Biol Chem. 1989 May 15;264(14):8052-8.

15.

Photoaddition of fluphenazine to nucleophiles in peptides and proteins. Possible cause of immune side effects.

Caffieri S, Miolo G, Seraglia R, Dalzoppo D, Toma FM, van Henegouwen GM.

Chem Res Toxicol. 2007 Oct;20(10):1470-6. Epub 2007 Sep 21.

PMID:
17883260
16.

Photolabeling of calmodulin with basic, amphiphilic alpha-helical peptides containing p-benzoylphenylalanine.

O'Neil KT, Erickson-Viitanen S, DeGrado WF.

J Biol Chem. 1989 Aug 25;264(24):14571-8.

17.

Alanine substitutions in calmodulin-binding peptides result in unexpected affinity enhancement.

Montigiani S, Neri G, Neri P, Neri D.

J Mol Biol. 1996 Apr 26;258(1):6-13.

PMID:
8613992
18.

Calmodulin interacts with amphiphilic peptides composed of all D-amino acids.

Fisher PJ, Prendergast FG, Ehrhardt MR, Urbauer JL, Wand AJ, Sedarous SS, McCormick DJ, Buckley PJ.

Nature. 1994 Apr 14;368(6472):651-3.

PMID:
8145853
19.
20.

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