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Items: 1 to 20 of 175

1.
2.

N-linked oligosaccharides play a role in disulphide-dependent dimerization of intestinal mucin Muc2.

Bell SL, Xu G, Khatri IA, Wang R, Rahman S, Forstner JF.

Biochem J. 2003 Aug 1;373(Pt 3):893-900.

3.

The recombinant C-terminus of the human MUC2 mucin forms dimers in Chinese-hamster ovary cells and heterodimers with full-length MUC2 in LS 174T cells.

Lidell ME, Johansson ME, Mörgelin M, Asker N, Gum JR Jr, Kim YS, Hansson GC.

Biochem J. 2003 Jun 1;372(Pt 2):335-45.

4.

Evidence that a peptide corresponding to the rat Muc2 C-terminus undergoes disulphide-mediated dimerization.

Bell SL, Khatri IA, Xu G, Forstner JF.

Eur J Biochem. 1998 Apr 1;253(1):123-31.

5.
7.

Cystine knot of the gonadotropin alpha subunit is critical for intracellular behavior but not for in vitro biological activity.

Sato A, Perlas E, Ben-Menahem D, Kudo M, Pixley MR, Furuhashi M, Hsueh AJ, Boime I.

J Biol Chem. 1997 Jul 18;272(29):18098-103.

8.

The N terminus of the MUC2 mucin forms trimers that are held together within a trypsin-resistant core fragment.

Godl K, Johansson ME, Lidell ME, Mörgelin M, Karlsson H, Olson FJ, Gum JR Jr, Kim YS, Hansson GC.

J Biol Chem. 2002 Dec 6;277(49):47248-56. Epub 2002 Oct 8.

9.

Topological analysis of the hepatitis B virus core particle by cysteine-cysteine cross-linking.

Nassal M, Rieger A, Steinau O.

J Mol Biol. 1992 Jun 20;225(4):1013-25.

PMID:
1613786
10.

Modeling the human intestinal mucin (MUC2) C-terminal cystine knot dimer.

Sadasivan VD, Narpala SR, Budil DE, Sacco A Jr, Carrier RL.

J Mol Model. 2011 Nov;17(11):2953-63. doi: 10.1007/s00894-010-0932-0. Epub 2011 Feb 12.

PMID:
21318237
11.
12.

Structure/function of the human Ga1beta1,3-glucuronosyltransferase. Dimerization and functional activity are mediated by two crucial cysteine residues.

Ouzzine M, Gulberti S, Netter P, Magdalou J, Fournel-Gigleux S.

J Biol Chem. 2000 Sep 8;275(36):28254-60.

13.

C-Mannosylation of MUC5AC and MUC5B Cys subdomains.

Perez-Vilar J, Randell SH, Boucher RC.

Glycobiology. 2004 Apr;14(4):325-37. Epub 2004 Jan 12.

PMID:
14718370
14.

Structural insights into the amino-terminus of the secretin receptor: I. Status of cysteine and cystine residues.

Asmann YW, Dong M, Ganguli S, Hadac EM, Miller LJ.

Mol Pharmacol. 2000 Nov;58(5):911-9.

15.

The human MUC2 mucin apoprotein appears to dimerize before O-glycosylation and shares epitopes with the 'insoluble' mucin of rat small intestine.

Asker N, Baeckström D, Axelsson MA, Carlstedt I, Hansson GC.

Biochem J. 1995 Jun 15;308 ( Pt 3):873-80.

16.

Cysteine-524 is not the only residue involved in the formation of disulphide-bonded dimers of the insulin receptor.

Macaulay SL, Polites M, Hewish DR, Ward CW.

Biochem J. 1994 Oct 15;303 ( Pt 2):575-81.

17.

The oligomerization of a family of four genetically clustered human gastrointestinal mucins.

van Klinken BJ, Einerhand AW, Büller HA, Dekker J.

Glycobiology. 1998 Jan;8(1):67-75.

PMID:
9451015
18.

Identification of disulfide bonds among the nine core 2 N-acetylglucosaminyltransferase-M cysteines conserved in the mucin beta6-N-acetylglucosaminyltransferase family.

Singh J, Khan GA, Kinarsky L, Cheng H, Wilken J, Choi KH, Bedows E, Sherman S, Cheng PW.

J Biol Chem. 2004 Sep 10;279(37):38969-77. Epub 2004 Jun 28.

19.

Folding motifs induced and stabilized by distinct cystine frameworks.

Tamaoki H, Miura R, Kusunoki M, Kyogoku Y, Kobayashi Y, Moroder L.

Protein Eng. 1998 Aug;11(8):649-59.

PMID:
9749917
20.

Porcine submaxillary mucin forms disulfide-bonded dimers between its carboxyl-terminal domains.

Perez-Vilar J, Eckhardt AE, Hill RL.

J Biol Chem. 1996 Apr 19;271(16):9845-50.

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