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Transformed cells differ from normal cells in that they fail to respond to normal signals for regulation of growth and differentiation. This disordered signal transduction probably contributes to maintenance of the transformed phenotype. Several lines of evidence suggest that changes in the Ca2(+)- and phospholipid-dependent protein kinase, protein kinase C(More)
We have used a blot overlay assay to detect protein kinase C (PKC) interactions with other proteins. In many cases, the PKC binding proteins are also PKC substrates [Chapline et al. (1993) J. Biol. Chem. 268, 6858]. The purpose of the current studies was to characterize the PKC domains involved in the interactions with other proteins. alpha, beta, and(More)
Immunocytofluorescence studies demonstrated that alpha-PKC is concentrated in focal contacts of REF52 cells but not in their SV40-transformed derivatives [Jaken et al. (1989) J. Cell Biol. 109, 697-704; Hyatt & Jaken (1990) Mol. Carcinog. 3, 45-53]. Discrete localizations imply that PKC is targeted to these areas possibly via protein-protein interactions.(More)
We have used a blot overlay assay to identify phosphatidylserine-dependent interactions between protein kinase C (PKC) and PKC binding proteins. The purpose of the present studies was to compare the properties of PKC binding proteins and PKC substrates detected by in vivo and in vitro phosphorylation assays. The major binding proteins and substrates in(More)
This chapter examines some of the transformations occurring in the metadata environment that are impacting libraries, collection managers, and online information providers. After a brief synopsis of some legacy issues, I discuss a few of the trends that are near-future givens. These include growth in the shared networked space and proliferation and movement(More)
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