Praise for the Series: "Timely...High standard of Writing...It is to be highly recommended." - "Quarterly Journal of Experimental Physiology". This informative publication brings together knowledge of various aspects of cellular regulation. "Current Topics in Cellular Regulation" reviews the progress being made in those specialized areas of study that have undergone substantial development. It also publishes provocative new theories and concepts and serves as a forum for the discussion of general principles. Researchers in cellular regulation as well as biochemists, molecular and cell biologists, microbiologists, biophysicists, physiologists, nutritionists, and pathologists will find "Current Topics in Cellular Regulation" a useful source of up-to-date information. Its contents include: Regulatory Features of Multicatalytic and 26S Proteases; Calponin; Type III Cyclic Nucelotide Phosphodiesterases and Insulin Action; Mammalian Aminoacyl-tRNA Synthetases; Regulation of Interaction between Signaling Protein CheY and Flagellar Motor during Bacterial Chemotaxis; the Chemical Biology of Nitric Oxide: Regulation and Protective and Toxic Mechanisms; Nutritional and Hormonal Regulation of Glutathione Homeostasis; and Protein Folding and Association: In Vitro Studies for Self Organization and Targeting in the Cell.
Timely...High standard of writing... It is to be highly recommended. --QUARTERLY JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL PHYSIOLOGY "The articles are well written and have excellent bibliographies. Biochemists whose major interests include enzymology, control of metabolic pathways, or organelle and membrane synthesis should find this book thought-provoking and well worth their time." --AMERICAN SCIENTIST "Like its predecessors, this volume is essential in any biochemical library." --QUARTERLY REVIEW OF BIOLOGY "[This volume] lives up to the standards of quality that have come to be expected and all authors have provided reviews that clearly demonstrate insight and a willingness to be provocative and speculative... It is strongly recommended. Libraries serving the biological research community should give this volume high priority." --ASM NEWS
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