|1.||Piraud, Monique: 3 articles (02/2014 - 07/2009)|
|2.||Laforêt, Pascal: 3 articles (02/2014 - 07/2009)|
|3.||Stojkovic, Tanya: 3 articles (02/2014 - 07/2009)|
|4.||Socha, Piotr: 2 articles (09/2014 - 02/2014)|
|5.||Vajro, Pietro: 2 articles (09/2014 - 02/2014)|
|6.||Adamowicz, Maciej: 2 articles (09/2014 - 02/2014)|
|7.||Petit, François: 2 articles (02/2014 - 07/2009)|
|8.||Vissing, John: 2 articles (07/2013 - 07/2009)|
|9.||Smith, C I Edvard: 1 article (12/2015)|
|10.||Norlin, Anna-Carin: 1 article (12/2015)|
|1.||Falciparum Malaria (Plasmodium falciparum Malaria)
07/01/2010 - "In the current study, the expression of ROR1 gene was semi-quantitatively measured in PBMC and tumor tissues from 16 RC patients as well as PBMC from 22 healthy individuals relative to the expression of the housekeeping gene phosphoglucomutase 1 by RT-PCR. "
01/01/1985 - "Cytological evidence for the presence or absence of chromosome 1 was confirmed by electrophoretic identification of the human isozyme for phosphoglucomutase 1. Clones re-expressing transformation were isolated from two suppressed hybrids and in both cases loss of suppression was accompanied by the loss of human chromosome 1. Thus, the maintenance of suppression in these cross-species hybrids appears to require the continued presence of normal human chromosome 1. These findings raise the possibility that the frequent involvement of human chromosome 1 in potentially inactivating aberrations in human tumors may reflect a suppressor role for this chromosome in human malignancy."
06/01/1978 - "In another series, from W/+ matings, tumors of the sterile W/W genotype were individually identified by means of a closely linked marker, phosphoglucomutase (PGM, EC 22.214.171.124; Pgm-1 locus), coding for electrophoretic enzyme variants and incorporated into the stock. "
06/01/1976 - "Multiple cell lines derived from the same tumor had identical phosphoglucomutase enzyme phenotype, which suggested a lack of significant cross-contamination between the lines. "
09/01/1957 - "IV. Comparison with serum-phosphoglucomutase activity in metastatic cancer."
|4.||Spontaneous Abortion (Miscarriage)
01/01/2001 - "An association of the phosphoglucomutase locus 1 (PGM1) genetic polymorphism with repeated spontaneous abortion (RSA), with intrauterine development in both normal and diabetic pregnancies, and with fertility has been reported in previous studies. "
01/01/1982 - "Genetic polymorphisms and human reproduction: a study of phosphoglucomutase in spontaneous abortion."
11/01/1992 - "A highly significant association was found between age of the women and phosphoglucomutase phenotype, suggesting a reduced rate of reproduction among women of phosphoglucomutase Type 1. Previous spontaneous abortion appears related to both age and phosphoglucomutase enzymatic type. "
10/28/1994 - "Utilizing a yeast strain in which phosphoglucomutase is overexpressed via a multicopy plasmid, metabolic labeling of the enzyme with [35S]Met and [3H]Man increased in response to heat shock, whereas [3H]Glc labeling decreased. "
10/28/1994 - "In this study, we have characterized the glycosylation of phosphoglucomutase by Saccharomyces cerevisiae in response to heat shock and growth in media containing carbon sources other than Glc. "
10/28/1994 - "The glycosylation of phosphoglucomutase is modulated by carbon source and heat shock in Saccharomyces cerevisiae."
07/06/1994 - "Our results directly implicate isoform PII of hexokinase and the minor isoform of phosphoglucomutase in the pathway of trehalose formation during heat-shock. "
03/01/2010 - "Increased proteins were identified as monoglyceride lipase, adenylate kinase, Cu/Zn superoxide dismutase, phosphoglucomutase, aldolase, isocitrate dehydrogenase, cytochrome c oxidase, small heat shock Hsp27/B1, actin and 3-mercaptopyruvate sulfurtransferase. "
|1.||Phosphogluconate Dehydrogenase (Dehydrogenase, Phosphogluconate)
|2.||Glucose-6-Phosphate Isomerase (Phosphoglucose Isomerase)
|6.||Transferrin (beta 2 Transferrin)
|10.||Proteins (Proteins, Gene)
|2.||Skin Transplantation (Skin Grafting)