antibody

(redirected from protective protein)
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It was clear that there must be another molecular switch that triggers the protective protein.
The protein pockets made by flock house virus are similar to protective protein shells created by viruses in other major virus classes.
My research has shown that HydroEye substantially increases levels of lactoferrin, a protective protein found in tears," said Frank Bucci, Jr.
Scientists discovered in the early 1990s that, in up to 60 percent of human cancers, the protective protein had gone "bad" and lost its ability to halt the spread of damaged cells.
They have a thick protective protein coat, and their cytoplasm - the cell 'jelly' - is partially dehydrated and mineralised.
Unlike most viral RNAs, viroids can't make proteins, nor do they wear a protective protein shell to avoid being torn apart by a host plant's powerful enzymes.
AAT deficiency-related emphysema is caused by an inherited lack of a protective protein called alpha 1-antitrypsin (AAT).
DA also stopped a protective protein called glyoxalase I from safeguarding nerve cells.
After the gene was transferred, Upchurch and Duvick needed to be sure their respective plants were actually making the protective protein.
This form of disease is caused by an inherited lack of a protective protein called alpha 1-antitrypsin (AAT).
The Mayo team of physicians, virologists, veterinarians and gene therapy researchers, along with collaborators in Japan, sought to mimic the way evolution normally gives rise over vast time spans to protective protein versions.
London, June 11 ( ANI ): An international team of scientists has for the first time uncovered the structure of the protective protein coat, which surrounds many bacteria like a miniature suit of armour.
Every virus harbors an inner pearl of genetic material--DNA or RNA--encased within a protective protein shell called a capsid.
There are three main theories on the nature of the scrapie agent: (1) the agent is a virus with unusual characteristics, (2) the agent is a prion--an exclusively host-coded protein that is modified to a protease-resistant form after infection, and (3) the agent is a virino--a small, noncoding regulatory nucleic acid coated with a host-derived protective protein.
What happened to those who had a risk factor for airway disease - specifically an Alpha-1 gene that lowers levels of a protective protein in the blood and lungs?
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