By M. Levendowsky (Eds.)
Read Online or Download Biochemistry and Physiology of Protozoa PDF
Similar biochemistry books
This self-contained, cutting-edge handbook is designed to satisfy the desires of the scholar, skilled researcher, and newcomer to the molecular biology self-discipline looking a good technique of acquiring a clone. on hand in an easy-to-use spiral-bound version, consultant to Molecular Cloning recommendations progresses from simple strategies underlying a lot of recombinant DNA know-how to a sequence of sections addressing typically met difficulties.
Because the publishing of the 1st version, the methodologies and instrumentation inquisitive about the sphere of mass spectrometry-based proteomics has more desirable significantly. totally revised and accelerated, Mass Spectrometry info research in Proteomics, moment version offers specialist chapters on particular MS-based equipment or facts research techniques in proteomics.
Even supposing the concept that of allosterism has been identified for over part a century, its program in drug discovery has exploded lately. The emergence of novel applied sciences that allow molecular-level ligand-receptor interactions to be studied in studied in exceptional aspect has pushed this pattern.
Additional resources for Biochemistry and Physiology of Protozoa
Pyrenoids are either stalked or internal, and food reserves and pigments are fairly similar to those of the Chrysophyceae. , Pavlova, Green and Manton, 1970). 40 John D. Dodge &Ά^ββΙί^ Figures 10-12. Some types of chloroplasts. 2. The Phytoflagellates: Fine Structure and Phylogeny 41 A slight variation on the above type of chloroplast structure unites most of the pigmented members of the Dinophyceae and Euglenophyceae. In these groups the chloroplast envelope consists of three membranes, the outer one of which (contrary to what is reported in Bisalputra, 1974, p.
Most dinoflagellates contain numerous trichocysts. In the undischarged state they consist of a neck attached to the cell theca and a body containing paracrystalline proteinaceous material. When discharged, the trichocyst shoots out a long, cross-banded thread which is square or rhomboidal in section (Bouck and Sweeney, 1966; Dodge, 1973). Apart from the fact that they lack a pointed tip, these trichocysts bear a strong resemblance to those found in ciliates. A few dinoflagellates, notably genera such as Nematodinium and Polykrikos (Mornin and Francis, 1967; Greuet, 1972), contain very elaborate nematocysts reminiscent of those found in the Coelenterata.
Frequently there is a depression over the eyespot associated with the flagellar swelling. The single interphase nucleus in chrysomonads is of typical appearance, with a regularly poroid envelope (Cole and Wynne, 1973), a large nucleolus, and finely scattered chromatin. Division of the nucleus has, as yet, been studied only in Ochromonas danica (Slankis and Gibbs, 1972; Bouck and Brown, 1973) (see Section II,C). Other organelles and structures found in chrysophycean cells include a single large Golgi body, which is found adjacent to the nucleus at the anterior end of the cell (Cole and Wynne, 1973), leucosin vesicles at the posterior end of the cell, and a contractile vacuole which has rather unusually rectangular collecting vesicles (Aaronson and Behrens, 1974).
Biochemistry and Physiology of Protozoa by M. Levendowsky (Eds.)