Proteolytic Enzymes in Coagulation, Fibrinolysis, and Complement Activation, Part B: Volume 223: Proteolytic Enzymes in Coagulation, Fibrinolysis and Complement Activation Part B

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Overview

General Description for Series:
The critically acclaimed laboratory standard, Methods in Enzymology, is one of the most highly respected publications in the field of biochemistry. Since 1955, each volume has been eagerly awaited, frequently consulted, and praised by researchers and reviewers alike. The series contains much material still relevant today—truly an essential publication for researchers in all fields of life sciences.

Audience: Biochemists, molecular and cell biologists, immunologists, pharmacologists, microbiologists, hematologists, and physiologists. G.

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Editorial Reviews

Doody's Review Service
Reviewer: Gene A. Homandberg, PhD (Rush Medical College of Rush University)
Description: This is Part B of a two-volume set on proteolytic enzymes in coagulation, fibrinolysis, and complement activation. Part B is a collection of reviews of methods for complement activation and fibrinolysis and the esoteric area of pharmacological interest in nonmammalian blood coagulation factors and inhibitors. The contributors are experts in their respective areas.
Purpose: The purpose is to update the knowledge base in complement activation and fibrinolysis and nonmammalian blood coagulation factors and inhibitors. This is a worthwhile objective because this area is expanding rapidly. The emphasis on nonmammalian factors and inhibitors is especially important because of the pharmacological application and clinical interest in fibrinolytic agents and coagulation inhibitors.
Audience: The intended audience is biochemists, molecular biologists, pharmacologists, and hematologists with an interest in blood coagulation, fibrinolysis, and complement activation. This book should be of special interest to anyone with an interest in structure-function properties of these proteins, the application of recombinant methods to study of these proteins, the pharmacological use of some of these proteins as fibrinolytic agents, and the mechanisms of action.
Features: The features of this attractive book are those shared by any Methods in Enzymology monograph. The book is written in the standard Methods format with easy-to-read text, attractive paragraph formatting, and inclusion of clear and useful figures. The number of illustrations and quality is suitable. The references are up-to-date and will be useful for anyone needing to refer to the most current or the original methods description. The table of contents is well structured and sufficiently detailed.
Assessment: This book contains appropriately detailed methods descriptions that are written concisely and use numerous figures to guide the reader through the methods. This book will be very useful for researchers in the area who need to have ready access to descriptions of methods of relevance to their work. This book should be individually purchased by researchers in this area and included in the medical library.
From the Publisher
Praise for the Series
"The Methods in Enzymology series represents the gold-standard."
—NEUROSCIENCE
"Incomparably useful."
—ANALYTICAL BIOCHEMISTRY
"It is a true 'methods' series, including almost every detail from basic theory to sources of equipment and reagents, with timely documentation provided on each page."
—BIO/TECHNOLOGY
"The series has been following the growing, changing and creation of new areas of science. It should be on the shelves of all libraries in the world as a whole collection."
—CHEMISTRY IN INDUSTRY
"The appearance of another volume in that excellent series, Methods in Enzymology, is always a cause for appreciation for those who wish to successfully carry out a particular technique or prepare an enzyme or metabolic intermediate without the tiresome prospect of searching through unfamiliar literature and perhaps selecting an unproven method which is not easily reproduced."
—AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MICROBIOLOGY NEWS
"If we had some way to find the work most often consulted in the laboratory, it could well be the multi-volume series Methods in Enzymology...a great work."
—ENZYMOLOGIA
"A series that has established itself as a definitive reference for biochemists."
—JOURNAL OF CHROMATOGRAPHY
From The Critics
Reviewer: Gene A. Homandberg, PhD(Rush Medical College of Rush University)
Description: This is Part B of a two-volume set on proteolytic enzymes in coagulation, fibrinolysis, and complement activation. Part B is a collection of reviews of methods for complement activation and fibrinolysis and the esoteric area of pharmacological interest in nonmammalian blood coagulation factors and inhibitors. The contributors are experts in their respective areas.
Purpose: The purpose is to update the knowledge base in complement activation and fibrinolysis and nonmammalian blood coagulation factors and inhibitors. This is a worthwhile objective because this area is expanding rapidly. The emphasis on nonmammalian factors and inhibitors is especially important because of the pharmacological application and clinical interest in fibrinolytic agents and coagulation inhibitors.
Audience: The intended audience is biochemists, molecular biologists, pharmacologists, and hematologists with an interest in blood coagulation, fibrinolysis, and complement activation. This book should be of special interest to anyone with an interest in structure-function properties of these proteins, the application of recombinant methods to study of these proteins, the pharmacological use of some of these proteins as fibrinolytic agents, and the mechanisms of action.
Features: The features of this attractive book are those shared by any Methods in Enzymology monograph. The book is written in the standard Methods format with easy-to-read text, attractive paragraph formatting, and inclusion of clear and useful figures. The number of illustrations and quality is suitable. The references are up-to-date and will be useful for anyone needing to refer to the most current or the original methods description. The table of contents is well structured and sufficiently detailed.
Assessment: This book contains appropriately detailed methods descriptions that are written concisely and use numerous figures to guide the reader through the methods. This book will be very useful for researchers in the area who need to have ready access to descriptions of methods of relevance to their work. This book should be individually purchased by researchers in this area and included in the medical library.
Gene A. Homandberg
This is Part B of a two-volume set on proteolytic enzymes in coagulation, fibrinolysis, and complement activation. Part B is a collection of reviews of methods for complement activation and fibrinolysis and the esoteric area of pharmacological interest in nonmammalian blood coagulation factors and inhibitors. The contributors are experts in their respective areas. The purpose is to update the knowledge base in complement activation and fibrinolysis and nonmammalian blood coagulation factors and inhibitors. This is a worthwhile objective because this area is expanding rapidly. The emphasis on nonmammalian factors and inhibitors is especially important because of the pharmacological application and clinical interest in fibrinolytic agents and coagulation inhibitors. The intended audience is biochemists, molecular biologists, pharmacologists, and hematologists with an interest in blood coagulation, fibrinolysis, and complement activation. This book should be of special interest to anyone with an interest in structure-function properties of these proteins, the application of recombinant methods to study of these proteins, the pharmacological use of some of these proteins as fibrinolytic agents, and the mechanisms of action. The features of this attractive book are those shared by any Methods in Enzymology monograph. The book is written in the standard Methods format with easy-to-read text, attractive paragraph formatting, and inclusion of clear and useful figures. The number of illustrations and quality is suitable. The references are up-to-date and will be useful for anyone needing to refer to the most current or the original methods description. The table of contents is well structured andsufficiently detailed. This book contains appropriately detailed methods descriptions that are written concisely and use numerous figures to guide the reader through the methods. This book will be very useful for researchers in the area who need to have ready access to descriptions of methods of relevance to their work. This book should be individually purchased by researchers in this area and included in the medical library.

4 Stars! from Doody
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780121821241
  • Publisher: Elsevier Science
  • Publication date: 9/24/1993
  • Series: Methods in Enzymology Series
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 433

Table of Contents

K.B.M. Reid, K.F. Nolan, H.R. Linjen, and D. Collen, Introduction.
Complement Activation:
R.B. Sim, A.J. Day, B.E. Moffatt, and M. Fontaine, Complement Factor I and Cofactors in Control of Complement System Convertase Enzymes.
K.F. Nolan and K.B.M. Reid, Properdin.
A.W. Dodds, Small-Scale Preparation of Complement Components C3 and C4.
G.J. Arlaud and N.M. Thielens, Human Complement Serine Proteases Clr and Cls and Their Proenzymes.
J.E. Volanakis, S.R. Barnum, and J.M. Kilpatrick, Purification and Properties of Human Factor D.
A.E. Davis III, K.S. Aulak, K. Zahedi, J.J. Bissler, and R.A. Harrison, C1 Inhibitor.
G. Salvesen and J.J. Enghild, a-Macroglobulins: Detection and Characterization.
Fibrinolysis:
J.T. Radek, D.J. Davidson, and F.J. Castellino, Streptokinase-Plasmin(ogen) Activator Assays.
T. Trieu, D. Behnke, D. Gerlach, and J. Tang, Activation of Human Plasminogen by Recombinant Staphylokinase.
F.J. Castellino, D.J. Davidson, E. Rosen, and J. McLinden, Expression of Human Plasminogen cDNA in Lepidopteran Insect Cells and Analysis of Asparagine-Linked Glycosylation Patterns of Recombinant Plasminogens.
N. Aoki, Y. Sumi, O. Miura, and S. Hirosawa, Human a2-Plasmin Inhibitor.
H.R. Lijnen and D. Collen, Molecular Interactions between Tissue-Type Plasminogen Activator and Plasminogen.
N. Behrendt, M. Ploug, E. Ronne, G. Hoyer-Hansen, and K. Dano, Cellular Receptor for Urokinase-Type Plasminogen Activator: Protein Structure.
V. Ellis, N. Behrendt, and K. Dano, Cellular Receptor for Urokinase-Type Plasminogen Activator: Function in Cell-Surface Proteolysis.
S.J.Gardell and P.A. Friedman, Vampire Bat Salivary Plasminogen Activator.
E.L. Madison and J.F. Sambrook, Probing Structure-Function Relationships of Tissue-Type Plasminogen Activator by Oligonucleotide-Mediated Site-Specific Mutagenesis.
J.M. Edelberg, T.N. Young, and S.V. Pizzo, Lipoprotein (a): Purification and Kinetic Analysis.
Nonmammalian Blood Coagulation Factors and Inhibitors:
C.T. Dunwiddie, L. Waxman, G.P. Vlasuk, and P.A. Friedman, Purification and Characterization ofInhibitors of Blood Coagulation Factor Xa from Hematophagous Organisms.
S.R. Stone and J.M. Maraganore, Hirudin and Hirudin-Based Peptides.
T. Muta, F. Tokunaga, T. Nakamura, T. Morita, and S.D. Iwanaga, Limulus Clotting Factor C: Lipopolysaccharide-Sensitive Serine Protease Zymogen.
T. Nakamura, T. Muta, T. Oda, T. Morita, and S.D. Iwanaga, Limulus Clotting Factor B.
T. Muta, T. Nakamura, R. Hashimoto, T. Morita, and S.D. Iwanaga, Limulus Proclotting Enzyme.
S. Tanaka and S.D.Iwanaga, Limulus Test for Detecting Bacterial Endotoxins.
H. Takeya, T. Miyata, N. Nishino, T. Omori-Satoh, and S.D. Iwanaga, Snake Venom Hemorrhagic and Nonhemorrhagic Metalloendopeptidases.
F. Tokunaga and S.D. Iwanaga, Horseshoe Crab Transglutaminase.
Subject Index.
Author Index.

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