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Transport protein

Biology  Transmembrane receptor  Transport vesicle

A transport protein is a protein involved in facilitated diffusion. Changes in the conformation move the binding site to the opposite side of the protein.


s are also used in active transport. The proteins bind to the larger molecule needed within the cell and guide it into the cell, moving particles against the concentration gradient.
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Transport proteins span the membrane and enable the movement of particles across the membrane. Transport proteins are specific. For example, transport proteins that move Na+ across the cell membrane will not move Ca++.

See carrier protein.
Online Biology Dictionary (TRANSPOS-)
transposase An enzyme capable of catalyzing the insertion of a transposon.

Transport proteins embedded in the membrane can speed movement across the membrane.
Some transport proteins bind selectively to a solute on one side of the membrane and release it on the opposite side.

A can move various ions and molecules, they are distinguished according to their directionality: ...

A transport protein in the plasma membranes of a plant or animal cell that specifically facilitates the diffusion of water across the membrane (osmosis).
aqueous solution
(ay-kwee-us)
A solution in which water is the solvent.

The s integrated into the cell membrane are often highly selective about the chemicals they allow to cross.

channels Transport proteins that act as gates to control the movement of sodium and potassium ions across the plasma membrane of a nerve cell.

transportase -->
(Science: protein) A class of transmembrane protein that allows substances to cross plasma membranes far faster than would be possible by diffusion alone.

Glucose binds to transport protein
Transporter changers conformation and glucose is released into cell
Intracellular glucose is immediately phosphorylated ...

UNC-76 is required for axonal outgrowth and fasciculation in worms and its homolog in Drosophila is an axonal [14,15].

The outer layer of the double membrane is much more permeable than the inner layer, which features a number of embedded membrane transport proteins.

Drinking the solution stimulates Na+ and glucose uptake by co-s
H2O is absorbed from small intestine ...

After sorting, the membrane of the golgi buds off, forming secretory vesicles that transport proteins to their specific destination in the cell. A protein's destination is often signaled with a specific amino acid sequence at its end.

carrier proteins - membrane that binds to a solute and transports it across the membrane by undergoing a series of conformational changes ...

Real biological membranes are semi-permeable; they can be used both to store and access energy. The movement of different molecules across them differ based on which transport proteins are present and active.

active transport A process that requires an expenditure of ATP energy to move molecules across a cell membrane; usually moved against the concentration gradient with the aid of specific s.

that describes the affinity of an enzyme for its substrate and equals the substrate concentration that yields the half-maximal reaction rate; also called the Michaelis constant. A similar parameter describes the affinity of a transport protein for ...

We used to think that it was a regulated process of how nucleic acids such as mRNAs moved out of the cell nucleus, and recently we've become more aware that there also is a regulated process by which cells s and nucleic acids into ...

See also: See also: Protein, Trans, Cell, Membrane, Proteins

Biology  Transmembrane receptor  Transport vesicle

 
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