Search Results

You are looking at 31 - 40 of 126 items for :

  • "glycolysis" x
Clear All
Free access

Mi-Hyun Kim, Jae-Hwan Jee, Sunyoung Park, Myung-Shik Lee, Kwang-Won Kim and Moon-Kyu Lee

symbol Gene description 0.5 mM 2 mM Wnt signaling   NM_053056.2 PRAD1 Cyclin D1 (CCND1), mRNA 1.51 −1.65   NM_002693.2 GSK3 β Glycogen synthase kinase 3 beta (GSK3B), mRNA 1.43 2.07 Enzymes involved in glycolysis and TCA   NM_000289.3 PFKM

Free access

Sara S Ellingwood and Alan Cheng

produced can then be converted to glucose-6-phosphate (G6P) and funneled through glycolysis and other metabolic pathways ( Agius et al . 2002 ). During glycolysis, G6P is ultimately converted to pyruvate, which acts as a key metabolic intermediate for

Free access

Malin Fex, Lisa M Nicholas, Neelanjan Vishnu, Anya Medina, Vladimir V Sharoyko, David G Nicholls, Peter Spégel and Hindrik Mulder

& Wollheim 2012 , Mulder 2017 ). Thus, only some of the main aspects will be summarized here for context, as well as some recent work, performed by us, to deepen the understanding of how mitochondria and glycolysis co-operate to control insulin release and

Free access

Miski Scerif, Tamás Füzesi, Julia D Thomas, Blerina Kola, Ashley B Grossman, Csaba Fekete and Márta Korbonits

. Physiologically, muscle contraction accelerates ATP consumption, thus activating AMPK. Once activated, AMPK switches off anabolic pathways, such as fatty acid, triglyceride and cholesterol synthesis, in favour of catabolic pathways, such as glycolysis and fatty

Free access

Pongpan Tanajak, Siriporn C Chattipakorn and Nipon Chattipakorn

regulates energy supply in the heart FAO is the major source of energy for cardiomyocytes, generating 50–70% of ATP in a normal adult heart, while only 20–30% of energy is released by glycolysis, and <5% from other sources ( Neely et al . 1972 , Neely

Free access

Masami Hayashi, Masahiro Sakata, Takashi Takeda, Toshiya Yamamoto, Yoko Okamoto, Kenjiro Sawada, Akiko Kimura, Ryoko Minekawa, Masahiro Tahara, Keiichi Tasaka and Yuji Murata

availability. This phenomenon reflects the adaptation of the glucose metabolism to hypoxic conditions in the placental cells. Under anaerobic conditions, glucose is metabolized by glycolysis in order to produce energy, as was discovered by Louis Pasteur (the

Free access

Christopher A Price

oocyte, the role of this growth factor in cumulus function was explored. In the mouse COC, removal of the oocyte prevents cumulus expansion and inhibits glycolysis in the cumulus cell. The replacement of denuded oocytes to cumulus cells reverses this

Open access

S Schmidt, A Hommel, V Gawlik, R Augustin, N Junicke, S Florian, M Richter, D J Walther, D Montag, H-G Joost and A Schürmann

concentration. We cultivated blastocysts in the presence of 4.5 g glucose/l, which might alter the rate of glycolysis and thereby GLUT1 expression and/or localization. Several parameters, for example, oxygen concentration ( Harvey et al . 2004 ), modify GLUT1

Free access

M F Machado, V M Portela, C A Price, I B Costa, P Ripamonte, R L Amorim and J Buratini Jr

promote glycolysis in murine cumulus cells ( Sugiura et al . 2007 ). Other FGFs have been localized to the bovine oocyte, including FGF2 and FGF10 ( van Wezel et al . 1995 , Buratini et al . 2007 ), but this is not a FGF-wide phenomenon as FGF7

Free access

Weiye Wang, Lishan Wang, Akira Endoh, Geoffrey Hummelke, Christina L Hawks and Peter J Hornsby

in glycolysis, it is a surface receptor for the binding of plasminogen, a lens crystallin, a hypoxic stress protein and an autoimmune antigen ( Pancholi 2001 ). As a protein involved in glycolysis it is expected to be cytoplasmic, but it is found in