This book is about what happens to proteins once they have been synthesised within the plant cell.
Table of Contents
1. Some roles of post-translational modifications in plants N. H. Battey; 2. Signal transduction and protein phosphorylation in bacteria R. A. Dixon; 3. Roles of protein phosphorylation in animal cells D. G. Hardie; 4. The significance of post-translational modification of proteins by phosphorylation in the regulation of plant development and metabolism K. M. Fallon and A. J. Trewavas; 5. Post-translational modification of chloroplast proteins and the regulation of protein turnover A. K. Mattoo; 6. Purification of a small phosphoprotein from chloroplasts and characterisation of its phosphoryl group J. Soll; 7. Use of synthetic peptides to study G-proteins and protein kinases within plant cells I. R. White; 8. Activation of membrane-associated protein kinase by lipids, its substrates, and its function in signal transduction G. F. E. Scherer; 9. Distribution and function of Ca2+-dependent, calmodulin-independent protein kinases N. H. Battey; 10. Phosphorylation of the plasma membrane proton pump M. R. Sussman; 11. The regulation of phosphoenolpyruvate carboxylase by reversible phosphorylation H. G. Nimmo; 12. Protein phosphorylation and circadian rhythms L. Rensing; 13. Control of translation by phosphorylation of mRNP proteins in Fucus and Xenopus A. D. Shirras; 14. Regulation of plant metabolism by reversible protein (serine/threonine) phosphorylation R. W. Mackintosh and C. Mackintosh; 15. Detection, biosynthesis and some functions of glycans N-linked to plant secreted proteins L. Faye: 16. Biosynthesis, intracellular transport and processing of ricin J. M. Lord and L. M. Roberts; 17. Post-translational processing of concanavalin D. Bowles; 18. The role of cell surface glycoproteins in differentiation and morphogenesis J. P. Knox.
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