|1.||Mitsubuchi, Hiroshi: 1 article (08/2014)|
|2.||Kido, Jun: 1 article (08/2014)|
|3.||Nakamura, Kimitoshi: 1 article (08/2014)|
|4.||Endo, Fumio: 1 article (08/2014)|
|5.||Li, Jing-Rui: 1 article (07/2014)|
|6.||Wu, Xiao-Lei: 1 article (07/2014)|
|7.||Gao, Hong-Bo: 1 article (07/2014)|
|8.||Xia, Qing-Ping: 1 article (07/2014)|
|9.||Wang, Chun-Yan: 1 article (07/2014)|
|10.||Zhang, Yi: 1 article (01/2014)|
11/01/1990 - "A rapid increase in Gln and decline in Glu indicates that primary NH(4) (+) assimilation under anoxia was via glutamine synthetase-glutamate synthase. "
07/15/2011 - "Meanwhile, exogenous calcium application resulted in significantly increased activities for nitrate reductase, glutamine synthetase, and glutamate synthase but decreased activities for diamine and polyamine oxidase, as well as lower H₂O₂ content in roots during exposure to hypoxia. "
07/01/2014 - "Meanwhile, the hypoxia-treated roots had significantly higher activities of glutamate decarboxylase (GAD), glutamate dehydrogenase (GDH), glutamate synthase (GOGAT), glutamine synthetase (GS), alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST) as well as the contents of GABA, pyruvic acid, alanine (Ala) and aspartic acid (Asp). "
12/01/2008 - "The possibility of reducing ammonium concentration in the blood of mice with hyperammonemia with ammocytes (erythrocytes loaded with glutamate synthase) and the metabolic characteristics of these cells were studied. "
08/01/2014 - "Decreased excretion of nitrogen in the urea cycle due to deficiency of carbamoyl phosphate synthase I (CPSI), ornithine transcarbamylase (OTC), argininosuccinate synthase (ASS), argininosuccinate lyase (ASL), and N-acetyl glutamate synthase (NAGS) causes hyperammonemia. "
08/01/1978 - "Glutamate synthase activity increases during nitrogen starvation and than decreases in the course of successive ammonium assimilation. "
07/15/2003 - "As revealed by a comparative analysis of the TbGS mRNA and of the mRNAs for the metabolically related enzymes glutamate dehydrogenase and glutamate synthase, TbGS is not only the sole messenger that positively responds to N starvation, but also the most abundant under N-limiting conditions. "
|4.||Inborn Urea Cycle Disorders
|1.||Glutamate-Ammonia Ligase (Glutamine Synthetase)
|4.||Quaternary Ammonium Compounds (Ammonium)
|6.||Pyruvic Acid (Pyruvate)
|8.||Messenger RNA (mRNA)
|9.||Ribulose-Bisphosphate Carboxylase (Rubisco)
|10.||Ornithine Carbamoyltransferase (Ornithine Transcarbamylase)