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1.6.4.2

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Showing 1-18 of 18 results for "1.6.4.2 " within Papers
P M Sinet et al.
Annales de genetique, 20(1), 13-17 (1977-03-01)
Glutathione reductase (EC 1.6.4.2.) (GSR) activity was measured in the red cells of patients with different rearrangements of chromosome 8. Of three patients with mosaic trisomy 8, two had a high GSR activity. The lack of correlation between GSR levels
Tsen-Hung Lin et al.
Physiologia plantarum, 162(1), 35-48 (2017-09-28)
The role of glutathione reductase (GR; EC 1.6.4.2) in the tolerance of Chlamydomonas reinhardtii P.A. Dangeard to high-intensity light stress (HL, 1400 μmol m
I K Smith et al.
Analytical biochemistry, 175(2), 408-413 (1988-12-01)
A method for assaying glutathione reductase (GSH; EC 1.6.4.2) in crude plant extracts is described. The method is based on the increase in absorbance at 412 nm when 5,5'-dithiobis(2-nitrobenzoic acid) (DTNB) is reduced by GSH. The effects of the following
Igor Y Iskusnykh et al.
Journal of toxicology, 2013, 870628-870628 (2013-04-05)
Correlation between intensity of free radical processes estimated by biochemiluminesce parameters, content of lipoperoxidation products, and changes of glutathione peroxidase (GP, EC 1.11.1.9) and glutathione reductase (GR, EC 1.6.4.2) activities at rats liver injury, after 12, 36, 70, 96, 110
E J Palmer et al.
Archives of biochemistry and biophysics, 277(1), 149-154 (1990-02-15)
Evidence for a specific interaction between oncomodulin and glutathione reductase is presented. Glutathione reductase (EC 1.6.4.2) isolated from either the bovine intestinal mucosa or the rat liver was bound in a Ca2(+)-dependent manner to oncomodulin which was covalently attached to
Iris Hayde González-Santana et al.
Physiologia plantarum, 144(2), 134-145 (2011-10-07)
In acidic soils, an excess of Al³⁺ is toxic to most plants. The Melastomataceae family includes Al-accumulator genera that tolerate high Al³⁺ by accumulating it in their tissues. Conostegia xalapensis is a common shrub in Mexico and Central America colonizing
K Srikanth et al.
Environmental science and pollution research international, 20(4), 2133-2149 (2013-01-22)
Toxic metals and metalloid are being rapidly added from multiple pathways to aquatic ecosystem and causing severe threats to inhabiting fauna including fish. Being common in all the type of aquatic ecosystems such as freshwater, marine and brackish water fish
G Kocsy et al.
Plant physiology, 127(3), 1147-1156 (2001-11-14)
With the aim of analyzing their protective function against chilling-induced injury, the pools of glutathione and its precursors, cysteine (Cys) and gamma-glutamyl-Cys, were increased in the chilling-sensitive maize (Zea mays) inbred line Penjalinan using a combination of two herbicide safeners.
C A Libreros-Minotta et al.
Archives of biochemistry and biophysics, 298(1), 247-253 (1992-10-01)
Glutathione reductase (NAD(P)H:GSSG oxidoreductase EC 1.6.4.2.) was purified 1160-fold to homogeneity from the nonsulfurous purple bacteria Rhodospirillum rubrum (wild type). Specific activity of the pure preparation was 102 U/mg. The enzyme displayed a typical flavoprotein absorption spectrum with maxima at
C J Bates et al.
The British journal of nutrition, 55(2), 455-464 (1986-03-01)
1. Riboflavin deficiency at two levels of severity was produced in weanling rats by feeding deficient diets for 6 weeks and using neck collars to prevent coprophagy. The severity of deficiency was monitored by growth, liver flavin levels and the
Sarvajeet Singh Gill et al.
Plant physiology and biochemistry : PPB, 70, 204-212 (2013-06-25)
Abiotic stresses such as salinity, drought, clilling, heavy metal are the major limiting factors for crop productivity. These stresses induce the overproduction of reactive oxygen species (ROS) which are highly reactive and toxic, which must be minimized to protect the
M Eliasson et al.
Biochemical pharmacology, 58(8), 1287-1292 (1999-09-16)
The levels and subcellular distribution of enzymes involved in defenses against reactive oxygen superoxide dismutase (SOD; E.C.1.15.1.1), glutathione peroxidase (GPX; E.C.1.11.1.9), catalase (CAT; E.C.1.11.1.6), and DT-diaphorase (DT; E.C.1.6.99.2) and of the conjugating enzymes glutathione transferase (GST; E.C.2.5.1.18) and p-sulphotransferase (p-ST;
Sheng Shu et al.
Plant physiology and biochemistry : PPB, 63, 209-216 (2013-01-08)
The effects of exogenous spermine (Spm) on plant growth, chlorophyll fluorescence, ultrastructure and anti-oxidative metabolism of chloroplasts were investigated in Cucumis sativus L. under NaCl stress. Salt stress significantly reduced plant growth, chlorophylls content and F(v)/F(m). These changes could be
Tibor Janda et al.
Phytochemistry, 68(12), 1674-1682 (2007-06-01)
The interaction between light and temperature during the development of freezing tolerance was studied in winter wheat (Triticum aestivum L. var. Mv Emese). Ten-day-old plants were cold hardened at 5 degrees C for 12 days under normal (250 micromol m(-2)s(-1))
Rui-Ming Han et al.
Physiologia plantarum, 147(3), 352-368 (2012-06-16)
Salt marshes constitute major sinks for heavy metal accumulation but the precise impact of salinity on heavy metal toxicity for halophyte plant species remains largely unknown. Young seedlings of Kosteletzkya virginica were exposed during 3 weeks in nutrient solution to
Ashish K Srivastava et al.
Plant physiology and biochemistry : PPB, 49(6), 676-686 (2011-03-23)
Thiourea (TU) has been found to enhance the stress tolerance of plants in our earlier field trials. In the present study, the TU mediated effect on the redox and antioxidant responses were studied in response to salinity (NaCl) stress in
R E Dubler et al.
Biochimica et biophysica acta, 659(1), 70-85 (1981-05-14)
A series of straight chain N-alkymaleimides was shown to simultaneously inactivate the reductase, transhydrogenase and diaphorase activities of yeast glutathione reductase (NAD(P)H: oxidized-glutathione oxidoreductase, EC 1.6.4.2.) at pH 7.5 and 25 degrees C. Apparent second-order rate constants for the inactivation
Filis Morina et al.
Physiologia plantarum, 140(3), 209-224 (2010-07-16)
Oxidative stress is one aspect of metal toxicity. Zinc, although unable to perform univalent oxido-reduction reactions, can induce the oxidative damage of cellular components and alter antioxidative systems. Verbascum thapsus L. plants that were grown hydroponically were exposed to 1
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