GST protein (30R-1157)
Purified recombinant Schistosoma japonicum GST protein
|Synonyms||SjGST, GST protein, GST 26 protein, Glutathione S-Transferase protein, Sj26 protein protein|
Coomassie Blue stained SDS-PAGE of GST protein (30R-1157)
Figure annotation denotes ug of protein loaded and % gel used.
|Residues||1-224 amino acids: MSPILGYWKI KGLVQPTRLL LEYLEEKYEE HLYERDEGDK WRNKKFELGL EFPNLPYYID GDVKLTQSMA IIRYIADKHN MLGGCPKERA EISMLEGAVL DIRYGVSRIA YSKDFETLKV DFLSKLPEML KMFEDRLCHK TYLNGDHVTH PDFMLYDALD VVLYMDPMCL DAFPKLVCFK KRIEAIPQID KYLKSSKYIA WPLQGWQATF GGGDHPPKSD LVPR|
|Grade & Purity||> 95% pure|
|Molecular Weight||26 kDa (224aa)|
|Form & Buffer||Supplied as a liquid in PBS, pH 7.4.|
Storage & Safety
|Storage||Store at 4 deg C for short term storage (1/2 weeks). Aliquot and store at -20 deg C or - 70 deg C for long term storage. Avoid repeated freeze/thaw cycles.|
|Biological Significance||Glutathione S-transferase (GST) represents a major group of detoxification enzymes. This enzyme acts by catalyzing the reaction of glutathione with an acceptor molecule to form an S-substituted glutathione (S=sulfur). The reactions utilizing glutathione contribute the transformation of a wide range of compounds, including carcinogens, therapeutic drugs, and products of oxidative stress. As well as its enzymatic activities, GST may also bind toxins and function as transport protein. Because of this, an early term for GSTs was ligandin. Glutathione S-transferase was originally separated from Schistosoma japonicum but currently isolated from recombinant E. coli source. Recombinant GST was expressed in E. coli and purified by conventional chromatography techniques.|
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