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Keywords: glycation
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Biochem J (2024) 481 (1): 33–44.
Published: 04 January 2024
...Sebastian Brings; Walter Mier; Barbro Beijer; Elisabeth Kliemank; Stephan Herzig; Julia Szendroedi; Peter P. Nawroth; Thomas Fleming Advanced glycation end products (AGEs) are non-enzymatic post-translational modifications of amino acids and are associated with diabetic complications. One proposed...
Includes: Supplementary data
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Biochem J (2023) 480 (16): 1241–1265.
Published: 23 August 2023
... and the Biochemical Society under a transformative agreement with Individual. acetylation/deacetylation acylation glycation mass spectrometry methylglyoxal post-translational modification The ability of cells to rapidly detect and respond to stimuli is critical to maintaining homeostasis [ 1 , 2...
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Biochem J (2018) 475 (1): 261–272.
Published: 11 January 2018
... photoproducts are predicted to include four- and five-carbon sugars linked to ADP. These FAD photoproducts were shown to be potent glycating agents, more so than ADP-ribose. Such toxic compounds would require disposal via an ADP-sugar diphosphatase or other route. Comparative analysis of bacterial genomes...
Includes: Supplementary data
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Biochem J (2013) 453 (1): 1–15.
Published: 13 June 2013
... designation prevailed. However, in 1951 it was shown that two enzymes were needed and that glutathione was the required catalytic co-factor. The concept of a metabolic pathway defined by two enzymes emerged at this time. Its association to detoxification and anti-glycation defence are its presently accepted...
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Biochem J (2007) 406 (1): 139–145.
Published: 26 July 2007
...Juliette Fortpied; Rita Gemayel; Didier Vertommen; Emile Van Schaftingen Ribulosamines, which are substrates for the deglycating enzyme fructosamine-3-kinase-related protein, are presumably formed intracellularly through glycation of proteins with ribose 5-phosphate followed by dephosphorylation...
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Biochem J (2005) 392 (2): e1.
Published: 22 November 2005
... by fructose. 1 email vmm3@cwru.edu 5 10 2005 10 10 2005 The Biochemical Society, London 2005 advanced glycation end-product (AGE) diabetes fructoselysine glucoselysine glycation Maillard reaction Glycation is the process by which reducing sugars react non...
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Biochem J (2005) 392 (2): 263–269.
Published: 22 November 2005
...Elsa Wiame; Pedro Lamosa; Helena Santos; Emile Van Schaftingen The metabolism of the glycation product fructose-ϵ-lysine in Escherichia coli involves its ATP-dependent phosphorylation by a specific kinase (FrlD), followed by the conversion of fructoselysine 6-phosphate into glucose 6-phosphate...
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Biochem J (2004) 382 (1): 137–143.
Published: 10 August 2004
... of FN3K), penetrated erythrocytes and was converted into the corresponding 3-phospho-derivative. Incubation of erythrocytes with 50 mM allose, 200 mM glucose or 10 mM ribose for 24 h resulted in the accumulation of glycated haemoglobin, and this accumulation was approx. 1.9–2.6-fold higher if DMP...
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Biochem J (2004) 378 (3): 1047–1052.
Published: 15 March 2004
... to grow on psicoselysine suggests the occurrence of this unusual Amadori compound in Nature. fructosamine fructoselysine glycation osamine psicosamine Abbreviations used: ORF, open reading frame; N -α-t-Boc-lysine, N -α-t-butoxycarbonyl-lysine. Biochem. J. (2004) 378, 1047 1052...
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Biochem J (2003) 369 (3): 705–719.
Published: 01 February 2003
... of the Maillard reaction is the formation of covalently cross-linked [2 6] and non-cross- linked [7 10] amino acids, many of which are chromophores or fluorophores. The reaction is initiated by non-enzymic glycosyl- ation, also called early-glycation, between primary amino groups in proteins and reducing sugars...
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Biochem J (2002) 365 (3): 801–808.
Published: 01 August 2002
... removing fructosamine residues from proteins. In the present study, we show that incubation of human erythrocytes with 200mM glucose not only caused the progressive formation of glycated haemoglobin, but also increased the level of an anionic form of haemoglobin containing alkali-labile phosphate...
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Biochem J (2000) 352 (3): 835–839.
Published: 08 December 2000
...-enzymic reactions between glucose and primary amines, followed by Amadori rearrangements. These reactions, known as glycation (to be distinguished from glycosylation, which is an enzymically-cat- alysed process), can typically modify the amino terminus and the lysine and arginine side chains of proteins...
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Biochem J (2000) 351 (3): 769–777.
Published: 24 October 2000
... of reaction with reducing sugars or their oxidation products [3,6,7]. The reaction with reducing sugars can generate protein carbonyls as ketoamines derived from early glycation reactions and by more complex glycoxidation reactions that lead to the generation of fluorescent advanced glycation end products...