Rhodopsin and G-protein linked receptors [electronic resource] / editor, A.G. Lee.

Contributor(s): Lee, A. G [edt]Material type: TextTextSeries: Biomembranes: v. 2.Publisher: Greenwich, Conn. : JAI Press, 1996Description: 1 online resource : illISBN: 9781559386593; 1559386592Subject(s): Membranes (Biology) | Cell Membrane -- physiology | Membrane Proteins -- physiology | Membranen | Receptoren | Prote�ine-GGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: No titleDDC classification: 571.6/4 LOC classification: QH601 | .B5324 1996ebOnline resources: ScienceDirect
Incomplete contents:
V. 1. General principles -- v. 2. Rhodopsin and G-protein linked receptors (2 v.) -- v. 3. Receptors of cell adhesion and cellular recognitions -- v. 5. ATPases -- v. 6. Transmembrane receptors and channels.
Summary: The quantity of information available about membrane proteins is now too large for any one person to be familiar with anything but a very small part of the primary literature. A series of volumes concentrating on molecular aspects of biological membranes therefore seems timely. The hope is that, when complete, these volumes will provide a convenient introduction to the study of a wide range of membrane functions. Application of the techniques of molecular biology has provided the sequences of a very large number of membrane proteins, and has led to the discovery of superfamilies of membrane proteins of related structure. The classic example of the superfamily is the seven helix receptor superfamily, all related in structure to bacteriorhodpsin, and named after the seven trans-membrane a-helices identified in bacteriorhodpsin. This volume explores the structures and functions of this super family.
Tags from this library: No tags from this library for this title. Log in to add tags.
    Average rating: 0.0 (0 votes)
No physical items for this record

The quantity of information available about membrane proteins is now too large for any one person to be familiar with anything but a very small part of the primary literature. A series of volumes concentrating on molecular aspects of biological membranes therefore seems timely. The hope is that, when complete, these volumes will provide a convenient introduction to the study of a wide range of membrane functions. Application of the techniques of molecular biology has provided the sequences of a very large number of membrane proteins, and has led to the discovery of superfamilies of membrane proteins of related structure. The classic example of the superfamily is the seven helix receptor superfamily, all related in structure to bacteriorhodpsin, and named after the seven trans-membrane a-helices identified in bacteriorhodpsin. This volume explores the structures and functions of this super family.

Includes bibliographical references and indexes.

V. 1. General principles -- v. 2. Rhodopsin and G-protein linked receptors (2 v.) -- v. 3. Receptors of cell adhesion and cellular recognitions -- v. 5. ATPases -- v. 6. Transmembrane receptors and channels.

There are no comments on this title.

to post a comment.

Implemented and Maintained by Biju Patnaik Central Library.
For any Suggestions/Query Contact to library or Email: library@nitrkl.ac.in OR bpcl-cir@nitrkl.ac.in. Ph:91+6612462103
Website/OPAC best viewed in Mozilla Browser in 1366X768 Resolution.

Powered by Koha