Tryptases comprise a family of trypsin-like serine proteases, the peptidase family S1. Tryptases are enzymatically active only as heparin-stabilized tetramers, and they are resistant to all known endogenous proteinase inhibitors. Several tryptase genes are clustered on chromosome 16p13.3. These genes are characterized by several distinct features. They have a highly conserved 3' UTR and contain tandem repeat sequences at the 5' flank and 3' UTR which are thought to play a role in regulation of the mRNA stability. Although this gene may be an exception, most of the tryptase genes have an intron immediately upstream of the initiator Met codon, which separates the site of transcription initiation from protein coding sequence. This feature is characteristic of tryptases but is unusual in other genes. Tryptases have been implicated as mediators in the pathogenesis of asthma and other allergic and inflammatory disorders. This gene was once considered to be a pseudogene, although it is now believed to be a functional gene that encodes a protein. [provided by RefSeq, Jul 2008].
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Neueste Publikationen zu unseren Mast Cell Tryptase Produkten
Ueshima, Kataoka, Hirata, Sugimoto, Iemura, Minamiguchi, Nomura, Haga: "Possible Involvement of Human Mast Cells in the Establishment of Pregnancy via Killer Cell Ig-Like Receptor 2DL4." in: The American journal of pathology, Vol. 188, Issue 6, pp. 1497-1508, (2019) (PubMed).
Ozaki, Yamagami, Nomura, Narama: "Mast cell tumors of the gastrointestinal tract in 39 dogs." in: Veterinary pathology, Vol. 39, Issue 5, pp. 557-64, (2002) (PubMed).
Synonyme und alternative Namen zu Mast Cell Tryptase