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Transgenic plant aequorin reports the effects of touch and cold-shock and elicitors on cytoplasmic calcium
It is shown here that aequorin can be reconstituted in transformed plants and that it reports calcium changes induced by touch, cold-shock and fungal elicitors, which could be valuable for determining the role of calcium in intracellular signalling processes in plants.
Chimeric green fluorescent protein-aequorin as bioluminescent Ca2+ reporters at the single-cell level.
This bifunctional reporter gene should allow the investigation of calcium activities in neuronal networks and in specific subcellular compartments in transgenic animals.
Systemic lactose intolerance: a new perspective on an old problem
Two polymorphisms, C/T13910 and G/A22018, linked to hypolactasia, correlate with breath hydrogen and symptoms after lactose, providing a new approach to the clinical management of lactose intolerance.
Chemiluminescence : principles and applications in biology and medicine
A Natural History of Chemiluminescence Detection and Quantification of Chemiluminescence Bioluminescence How Chemical Reactions Produce Light Chemiluminescence Energy Transfer Ultraweak
Slow changes in cytosolic free Ca2+ in Escherichia coli highlight two putative influx mechanisms in response to changes in extracellular calcium.
Preincubation with Ca2+ increased the rising phase of intracellularCa2+ in response to further exposure to external Ca2+.
Effects of mechanical signaling on plant cell cytosolic calcium.
The data indicate that the effect of mechanical stimulation can be found in a number of different cell types and in a lower plant as well as tobacco and suggest that mechanoperception and the resulting increase in cytoplasmic Ca2+ may be widespread.
The Molecular basis of Lactose Intolerance
Lactose intolerance fits exactly the illness that Charles Darwin suffered from for over 40 years, and yet was never diagnosed.
ATP regulates calcium efflux and growth in E. coli.