Sample records for INTERACCIONES RESIDUALES (residual interactions)
from WorldWideScience.org

Sample records 1 - 20 shown. Select sample records:



1

β-decay in neutron-deficient Hg, Pb, and Po isotopes

Moreno, Óscar; Sarriguren, Pedro; Álvarez-Rodríguez, Raquel; Moya de Guerra, Elvira
2006-05-03

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

3

Variation of sugary1 and shrunken2 gene frequency in different maize genetic backgrounds

Revilla Temiño, Pedro; Malvar Pintos, Rosa Ana; Rodríguez Graña, Víctor Manuel; Butrón Gómez, Ana María; Ordás López, Bernardo; Ordás Pérez, Amando
2006-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

4

TtgV represses two different promoters by recognizing different sequences

Fillet, Sandy; Vélez, Marisela; Lu, Duo; Zhang, Xiaodong; Gallegos, María Trinidad; Ramos, Juan L.
2009-03-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

6

Topography studies on the membrane interaction mechanism of the eosinophil cationic protein

Torrent-Sucarrat, M.; Cuyás, Elisabet; Carreras, Esther; Navarro, Susanna; López Serrano, Olga; Maza, Alfons de la; Nogués, M. Victòria; Reshetnyak, Yana K.; Boix, Ester
2007-01-23

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

7

The vaccinia virus B1R kinase induces p53 downregulation by an mdm2-dependent mechanism

Santos, C.R.; Vega, F.M.; Blanco, S.; Barcia, R.; Lazo, Pedro A.
2004-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

9

The location and properties of the Taxol binding center in microtubules: a picosecond laser study with fluorescent taxoids

Lillo, M. Pilar; Cañadas, Olga; Dale, Robert. E.; Acuña Fernandez, Alberto Ulises
2000-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

11

The X-ray crystal structures of two constitutively active mutants of the Escherichia coli PhoB receiver domain give insights into activation

Arribas, Raquel; Kim, Soo-Ki; Ferrer Orta, Cristina; Blanco, Alexandre G.; Pereira, Pedro J. B.; Gomis-Rüth, F. Xavier; Wanner, Barry L.; Coll, Miquel; Solà, Maria
2007-02-16

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

13

The N terminus of Myxococcus xanthus CarA repressor is an autonomously folding domain that mediates physical and functional interactions with both operator DNA and antirepressor protein

Pérez-Marín, Mari Cruz; López-Rubio, Jose Juan; Murillo, Francisco J.; Elías-Arnanz, Montserrat; Padmanabhan, Subramanian
2004-05-25

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

14

The Gamow-Teller response in deformed nuclei

Sarriguren, Pedro; Álvarez-Rodríguez, Raquel; Moreno, Oscar
2006-07-17

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

15

The Gammaherpesvirus m2 Protein Manipulates the Fyn/Vav Pathway through a Multidocking Mechanism of Assembly

Pires de Miranda, Marta; Rodrigues, Lénia; Bustelo, Xosé R.; Simas, J. Pedro; Alenquer, Marta; Marques, Sofia; Lopes, Filipa
2008-02-27

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

16

The African swine fever virus lectin EP153R modulates the surface membrane expression of MHC class I antigens

Hurtado, Carolina; Bustos, Maria José; Granja, Aitor G.; de León, Patricia; Sabina, Prado; López-Viñas, Eduardo; Gómez Puertas, Paulino; Revilla Novella, Yolanda; Carrascosa, Angel L.
2010-10-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

17

The 1.49 angstrom resolution crystal structure of PsbQ from photosystem II of Spinacia oleracea reveals a PPII structure in the N-terminal region

Balsera, M.; Arellano, Juan B.; Revuelta, José L.; Rivas Sanz, Javier de las; Hermoso, Juan A.
2005-07-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

19
20
21

Structure—function analysis of the α5 and the α13 helices of human glucokinase: Description of two novel activating mutations

Pedelini, Leda; Garcia-Gimeno, María Adelaida; Marina, Alberto; Gomez-Zumaquero, Juan M.; Rodriguez-Bada, Pablo; López-Enriquez, Soledad; Soriguer, Federico C.; Cuesta-Muñoz, Antonio L.; Sanz, Pascual
2005-08-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

22

Structural organization of a viral IRES depends on the integrity of the GNRA motif

Fernández-Miragall, Olga; Martínez-Salas, Encarnación
2003-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

23

Structural determinants of Kvbeta1.3-induced channel inactivation: a hairpin modulated by PIP2

Decher, Niels; González, Teresa; Streit, Anne Kathrin; Sachse, Frank B.; Renigunta, Vijay; Soom, Malle; Heinemann, Stefan H.; Daut, Jürgen; Sanguinetti, Michael C.
2008-11-06

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

25

Stimulation of DNA synthesis by natural ceramide 1-phosphate

Gómez-Muñoz, Antonio; Frago, Laura M.; Álvarez, Luis; Varela-Nieto, Isabel
1997-07-15

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

26

Spin-isospin excitations and beta(+)/EC half-lives of medium-mass deformed nuclei

Sarriguren, Pedro; Moya de Guerra, Elvira; Escuderos, A.
2001-08-27

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

28

Signatures of nuclear deformation in beta decay patterns

Moreno, Óscar; Sarriguren, Pedro; Álvarez-Rodríguez, Raquel; Moya de Guerra, Elvira
2006-01-10

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

29

Semi-classical treatment of proton-neutron monopole interaction

Raduta, A.A.; Pacearescu, L.; Varan, V.; Sarriguren, Pedro; Moya de Guerra, Elvira
2000-08-14

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

30

Schistosoma bovis: Plasminogen binding in adults and the identification of plasminogen-binding proteins from the worm tegument

Ramajo Hernández, Alicia; Pérez Sánchez, Ricardo; Ramajo Martín, Vicente; Oleaga, Ana
2007-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

32

Role of hydrophobic interactions in the flavodoxin mediated electron transfer from photosystem I to ferredoxin-NADP+ reductase in Anabaena PCC 7119

Nogués, Isabel; Martínez-Júlvez, Marta; Navarro, José A.; Hervás, Manuel; Armenteros, Lorena; Rosa, Miguel A. de la; Brodie, Tammy B.; Hurley, John K.; Tollin, Gordon; Gómez-Moreno, Carlos; Medina, Milagros
2003-01-23

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

34

Propiedades moleculares e inmunológicas de HLA-B14 y su papel en la espondilitis anquilosante

López de Castro Álvarez, José Antonio; Merino Rodríguez, Elena
2008-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

35

Presentation of Cytosolically Stable Peptides by HLA-B27 Is Not Dependent on the Canonic Interactions of N-Terminal Basic Residues in the A Pocket

Gómez, Patricia; Mavian, Carla; Galocha, Begoña; García-Medel, Noel; López de Castro Álvarez, José Antonio
2009-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

39

New fluorescent octadecapentaenoic acids as probes of lipid membranes and protein-lipid interactions

Mateo, C. Reyes; Souto, André A.; Amat-Guerri, Francisco; Acuña Fernandez, Alberto Ulises
1996-10-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

40

NMR characterisation of the minimal interacting regions of centrosomal proteins 4.1R and NuMA1: effect of phosphorylation

Treviño, Miguel A.; Rodríguez Rodríguez, Mar; Correas, Isabel; Marcilla Goldaracena, Miguel; Albar, Juan Pablo; Rico, Manuel; Jiménez, María Ángeles; Bruix, Marta
2010-01-28

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

41

NMR Analysis of the Transient Complex between Membrane Photosystem I and Soluble Cytochrome c6

Díaz-Moreno, Irene; Díaz-Quintana, Antonio; Molina-Heredia, Fernando P.; Nieto, Pedro M.; Hansson, Örjan; Rosa, Miguel A. de la; Göran Karlsson, B.
2005-03-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

42

Mutants that alter the covalent structure of catalase hydroperoxidase II from Escherichia coli

Maté, María J.; Sevinc, M. Serdal; Hu, Bei; Bujons Vilàs, Jordi; Bravo, Jerónimo; Switala, Jack; Ens, Werner; Loewen, Peter C.; Fita, Ignasi
1999-09-24

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

43

Mutagenesis of prochlorothrix plastocyanin reveals additional features in photosystem I interactions

Hervás, Manuel; Myshkin, Eugene; Vintonenko, Nadejda; Rosa, Miguel A. de la; Bullerjahn, George S.; Navarro, José A.
2003-03-07

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

44

Molecular determinants of stereoselective bupivacaine block of hKv1.5 channels

Franqueza, Laura; Longobardo, Mónica; Vicente, Javier; Delpón, Eva; Tamkun, Michael M; Tamargo, Juan; Snyders, Dirk J.; Valenzuela, Carmen
1997-11-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

45

Modification de la mobilité de pesticides dans les sols après addition de matières organiques exogènes

Humus chemistry; Barriuso, E.; Eklo, O. M.; Iglesias-Jiménez, E.; Houot, S.
1996-04-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

46

Model simulations of the Bay of Fundy Gyre: 1. Climatological results

Aretxabaleta, Alfredo L.; McGillicuddy Jr., Dennis J.; Smith, Keston W.; Lynch, Daniel R.
2008-10-29

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

47

Membrane insertion of the N-terminal α-helix of equinatoxin II, a sea anemone cytolytic toxin

Gutiérrez-Aguirre, Ion; Barlič, Ariana; Podlesek, Zdravko; Maček, Peter; Anderluh, Gregor; González-Mañas, Juan M.
2004-12-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

49

Mass variations in response to magmatic stress changes at soufrière Hills Volcano Montserrat (W. I.): insights from 4-D gravity data

Hautmann, S.; Gottsmann, Joachim; Camacho, A. G.; Fournier, N.; Sacks, I. S.; Sparks, R. S. J.
2010-02-15

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

50

Laser flash-induced kinetic analysis of cytochrome f oxidation by wild-type and mutant plastocyanin from the cyanobacterium Nostoc sp. PCC 7119

Albarrán, Cristina; Navarro, José A.; Molina-Heredia, Fernando P.; Murdoch, Piedad del S.; Rosa, Miguel A. de la; Hervás, Manuel
2005-08-30

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

52

Isospin mixing and Fermi transitions: Self-consistent deformed mean field calculations and beyond

Álvarez-Rodríguez, Raquel; Moya de Guerra, Elvira; Sarriguren, Pedro
2005-04-20

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

53

Interaction of sigma factor σ(N) with Escherichia coli RNA polymerase core enzyme

Scott, David J.; Ferguson, Anna L.; Gallegos, María Trinidad; Pitt, Melinda; Buck, Martin; Hoggett, James G.
2000-12-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

54

Interaction of liver methionine adenosyltransferase with hydroxyl radical

Sánchez-Góngora, Estrella; Ruiz, F.; Mingorance, Jesús; An, W.; Corrales, Fernando J.; Mato, José M.
1997-10-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

55

Interaction of E2 and NS3 synthetic peptides of GB virus C/hepatitis G virus with model lipid membranes

Rojo, Nuria; Gómara, María J.; Busquets, M. Antònia; Alsina, M. Asunción; Haro Villar, Isabel
2003-03-12

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

56

Interaction between AM fungi and a liquid organic amendment with respect to enhancement of the performance of the leguminous shrub Retama sphaerocarpa

Caravaca Ballester, María Fuensanta; Tortosa, G.; Carrasco Blázquez, Lucía; Cegarra Rosique, Juan; Roldán Garrigos, Antonio
2006-10-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

57

Influence of Model Globular Proteins with Different Isoelectric Points on the Precipitation of Calcium Carbonate

Hernández-Hernández, A.; Rodríguez-Navarro, Alejandro; Gómez-Morales, J.; Jiménez-López, Concepción; Nys, Y.; García Ruiz, Juan Manuel
2008-04-11

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

58

Implication of the C terminus of the Prunus necrotic ringspot virus movement

Aparicio, Frederic; Pallás, Vicente; Sánchez-Navarro, J. A.
2010-03-10

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

59

Identification of C-terminal motifs responsible for transmission of inhibition by ATP of mammalian phosphofructokinase, and their contribution to other allosteric effects

Martínez-Costa, Oscar H.; Hermida, Carmen; Sánchez-Martínez, Cristina; Santamaría, Belén; Aragón Reyes, Juan José
2004-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

60

Hydrophobic peptide interactions with phospholipids

Reig Isart, Francesca; Juvé, A.; Sospedra, Patricia; Rodríguez, L.
2004-10-28

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

61

Human transthyretin in complex with iododiflunisal: structural features associated with a potent amyloid inhibitor

Gales, Luis; Macebo-Ribeiro, Sandra; Arsequell, Gemma; Valencia Parera, Gregorio; Saraiva, Maria João; Damas, Ana Margarida
2005-02-03

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

62

Half-lives of rp-process waiting point nuclei

Sarriguren, Pedro; Álvarez-Rodríguez, Raquel; Moya de Guerra, Elvira
2005-04-12

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

63

H-Ras Activation Promotes Cytoplasmic Accumulation and Phosphoinositide 3-Oh Kinase Association of β-Catenin in Epidermal Keratinocytes

Espada Regalado, Jesús; Pérez Moreno, Mirna Alicia; Braga, Vania M.M.; Pablo Rodriguez-Viciana; Cano García, Amparo
1999-09-06

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

64

Glyceraldehyde-3-phosphate dehydrogenase regulates endothelin-1 expression by a novel, redox-sensitive mechanism involving mRNA stability

Rodríguez-Pascual, Fernando; Redondo-Horcajo, Mariano; Magán-Marchal, Noemi; Lagares, David; Martínez-Ruiz, Antonio; Kleinert, Hartmut; Lamas, Santiago
2008-09-22

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

65

Getting specificity from simplicity in putative proteins from the prebiotic Earth

López de la Osa, Jaime; Bateman, David A.; Ho, Sylvia; González, Carlos; Chakrabartty, Avijit; Laurents, Douglas V.
2007-09-12

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

66

Gamow-Teller strength distributions in Xe isotopes

Moreno, Óscar; Álvarez-Rodríguez, Raquel; Sarriguren, Pedro; Moya de Guerra, Elvira; Udías, J. M.; Rodríguez Vignote, Javier
2006-11-16

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

67

Gamow-Teller strength distributions in 76Ge and 76Se from deformed quasiparticle random-phase approximation

Sarriguren, Pedro; Moya de Guerra, Elvira; Pacearescu, L.; Faessler, Amand; Šimkovic, F.; Raduta, A. A.
2003-04-29

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

68
69

Forming of Ceramic Laminates Comprising Thin Layers of a Few Particles

Nicolaidis, Ilias; Gurauskis, Jonás; Baudín de la Lastra, Carmen; Moreno, Rodrigo; Sánchez Herencia, Antonio Javier
2009-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

71

Flavodoxin-mediated electron transfer from photosystem I to ferredoxin-NADP+ reductase in Anabaena: role of flavodoxin hydrophobic residues in protein-protein interactions

Goñi, Guillermina; Serrano, Ana; Frago, Susana; Hervás, Manuel; Peregrina, José R.; Rosa, Miguel A. de la; Gómez-Moreno, Carlos; Navarro, José A.; Medina, Milagros
2008-01-05

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

72

Factores motivacionales protectores de la depresión y el consumo de drogas/ Motivational protective factors for depression and drug abuse

García-Aurrecoechea, Raúl; Rodríguez-Kuri, Solveig E.; Córdova Alcaraz, Alberto
2008-12-01

Resumen en español Con el fin de someter a prueba un modelo teórico multifactorial basado en la aproximación clínica de la teoría de la motivación de Maslow -modelo en el que se presupone una relación entre un conjunto de variables psicosociales protectoras y algunos trastornos afectivos, la atracción por las drogas y la severidad de su consumo, mediadas por el grado de satisfacción de ciertas necesidades deficitarias (salud, seguridad y autoestima) así como sensaciones de disfrute (mas) asociado- se llevó a cabo un estudio transversal, ex post facto, con una muestra de 241 adultos jóvenes urbanos, consumidores actuales de drogas ilícitas. Se desarrollaron dos modelos estadísticos con base en las variables antecedentes: capacidad individual de satisfacción, relaciones satisfactorias con la familia y relaciones satisfactorias con los amigos. En ambos modelos se encontró que la capacidad individual de satisfacción predice en cierta medida las relaciones satisfactorias con la familia y con los amigos. La variable mediadora satisfacción de necesidades deficitarias se manifestó en forma distinta en ambos modelos, pues el primero incluyó: a) grado de satisfacción de las necesidades de salud y seguridad, b) grado de satisfacción de necesidades de estima y c) grado de satisfacción de necesidades de disfrute, mientras que el segundo, más parsimonioso, conservó sólo las dos primeras variables manifiestas. Ambos modelos incorporan como variables consecuentes la depresión (explicada en 53% en el modelo 2), así como la severidad del consumo de drogas (explicada en 45% de su varianza en el modelo 2). Además, el modelo incorpora como una variable mediadora la atracción por las drogas con una varianza explicada de 32% en el segundo modelo. Los dos modelos aportan validez conceptual a la vertiente clínica de la teoría de Maslow, pues se verificó que la insatisfacción de las necesidades de deficiencia se relaciona con el surgimiento de trastornos afectivos como la depresión, con el gusto por las drogas legales e ilegales y con la severidad del consumo de alcohol y drogas. Además, se destaca que en el modelo 1 se incluye entre otras la variable mediadora: satisfacción de las necesidades de estima, verificándose con ello la influencia del >, relacionado con el temor al reconocimiento, éxito, etc. El modelo 2, es más parsimonioso y reafirma la importancia de resarcir las necesidades fisiológicas y de seguridad y de su disfrute asociado, antes que proponerse incrementar la satisfacción de necesidades deficitarias de niveles más elevados. Así pues, fue evidente cómo la Capacidad individual de satisfacción se relaciona con la Satisfacción de las necesidades deficitarias, y propicia la aparición de momentos de alegría, diversión y felicidad, posiblemente asociados con la Activación del Circuito de Recompensa (ACR). Del mismo modo, la Capacidad Individual de Satisfacción también mantiene una relación di recta con las relaciones satisfactorias con la familia y con los amigos. Ambas variables tienen, a su vez, una influencia positiva en la satisfacción de las necesidades deficitarias y sensaciones de disfrute asociadas como la risa, el canto y el baile, que se producen en la interacción social. Además, se aprecia cómo en las aptitudes individuales y en las relaciones con el medio se encuentran fuentes sustantivas para la satisfacción de las necesidades deficitarias. También se observa congruencia con respecto al constructo de psicopatogénesis, dado que un grado deficiente de satisfacción de las necesidades se relaciona con un incremento en los trastornos del afecto y en la severidad del consumo de drogas. Finalmente, se detectó cómo un grado deficiente de satisfacción en las necesidades también presenta una relación directa con la atracción por las drogas y se destaca cómo la presencia de trastornos del afecto incrementa el desarrollo de la atracción por las drogas, lo cual aumenta la severidad del consumo de sustancias. Resumen en inglés As a part of a innovative research line on mental health and addictions focused to operationalize the clinical approach of Maslow's motivational theory, this study is focused to prove a theoretical multi-factorial model that presuppose a relationship between a set of psycho-social protective factors and affective disorders, attraction to drugs, and severity of legal and illegal drug use, all them mediated by the satisfaction degree of deficit needs and its pleasurable ass (mas) ociated sensations. The study was implemented with a cross-sectional, ex-post-facto design, with a 241 sample made out by urban young adults that were actual illicit drug users, which used more than five times one of the next drugs: marijuana, cocaine, crack, inhalants, heroin or metamphetamine. These subjects had a 24,5 mean age (SD= 5,1), with a ratio of almost eight men at of each woman. More than half of them were single, a third part was married or lived together and the fifth part was separated or divorced. Half of participants had high school studies, a fourth part had college and 8% had superior level. Half of the subjects were employed, 10% were students, 4% were housemakers, 5% studied and worked simultaneously, and a third part did not work. A fourth part were referred to previous treatment(s) for drug abuse. Based on the diagnosis, marijuana was identified as a drug of greater impact (29,9%), followed by cocaine (27,4%), inhalants (16,2%), heroin (12.0%), crack (10%) and crystal (4,6%). It was applied a battery of instruments that included: a) A scale to test the Severity of drug abuse (alpha = .953), that included items to evaluate issues such as: the incapacity to control drug use; intense desire to use; increase in the consumption; inability to reject drugs; changes in mood; transgression of the rules; residual symptoms; fights, and self injures. b) The Beck Depression Inventory (alpha = .918), conformed by two factors, Affective-cognitive depression (alpha = .867), with items related to feeling punished, failed and guilty, and Physiological-behavioral depression (alpha = .853) with items associated to insomnia, feeling tired, irritable, unsatisfied and hesitated. c) A multifactorial scale of Degree of Satisfaction of Deficit Needs of Health and security (alpha = .876), with items such as: tranquility, confidence, order and education; authenticity (alpha = .878), with items like honesty, sincerity, respect and freedom; affective (alpha = .780), with items like affection, friendship and love; self esteem (alpha = .825), with items like recognition, work, success and money; and enjoyment (alpha = .910), with items like joy, amusement, happiness, play, laugh, sing and dance. d) A multi-factorial risk and protection scale of drug use and related syndromes (alpha = .794), with the following factors: satisfactory family relations (alpha = .850), satisfactory relation with friends (alpha =927) and individual ability for satisfaction (alpha = .841). e) A multi-factorial scale related with the attraction for legal and illegal drugs (alpha = .949), with a factor for alcohol attraction (alpha = .933), other factor for tobacco attraction (alpha = .890) and a factor for alcohol attraction (alpha = .926). Furthermore, two models were developed with three antecedent manifest variables: individual ability for satisfaction, satisfactory family relations and satisfactory relation with friends. Both models showed that individual ability for satisfaction predicts 17% of variance of the satisfactory family relations and 10% of the satisfactory relation with friends. The mediating latent variable Satisfaction degree of deficit needs showed different forms in each model because the first one included a) satisfaction degree of health and security needs, b) satisfaction degree of self esteem needs and c) satisfaction degree of enjoyment needs, whereas the second model, more parsimonious, kept the first two factors. Both models incorporate, as consequent latent variables, depression (explained in 53% of its variance in model 2) as well as the manifest variable of: severity of drug abuse (explained in 45%) and the mediating latent variable attraction for legal and illegal drugs with an explained variance of 32% (for example: >). The models provide conceptual validity to the clinical approach of Maslow's theory, because it verifies that the unsatisfaction of deficit needs is related to: the presence of affective disturbance like depression; the attraction by legal and illegal drugs; and the severity of alcohol consumption and drugs. Model one includes among others the mediating variable satisfaction of the needs of self esteem, showing the influence of Jonah's complex usually related to the fear of recognition, success, etc. Model 2 is more parsimonious and reaffirms the importance of satisfying physiological and security needs, and its associated enjoinment. In adittion, it stands out that the individual capacity of satisfaction is related to the satisfaction of deficit needs causing the appearance of moments of joy, amusement and happiness, possibly associated with the Reward Circuit Activation. On the other hand, the individual capacity of satisfaction also maintains a direct relation with satisfactory relations with family and friends. Both variables have as well a positive influence in the satisfaction of deficit needs. Moreover, the individual capacity of satisfaction is related to the satisfaction of the deficit necessities, causing the appearance of moments of joy, amusement and happiness possibly associated with the reward circuit activation. On the other hand, the individual capacity of satisfaction also maintains a direct relationship with satisfactory relations with family and friends, which have also a positive influence to the satisfaction of the deficit needs and their associated enjoyment sensations, such as laugh, singing and dancing, that usually take place in social interactions. Also, it was shown how the individual aptitudes as well as relationships with others were substantial sources for satisfaction of deficit needs. Additionally, it was observed that a deficient degree of needs satisfaction was related to an increment in affection disturbances and in the severity of drug use, supporting the Maslow's psycho-pathogenesis construct. Finally, it was observed how a deficient degree of satisfaction also shows a direct relationship with the attraction to legal and illegal drugs, and is stand out how the presence of affection disturbances increases the attraction to drugs, which at the same time increases the severity of drug use.

Scientific Electronic Library Online (Spanish)

73

Expanding the realm of ultrafast protein folding: gpW, a midsize natural single-domain with α+β topology that folds downhill

Fung, Adam; Li, Peng; Godoy-Ruiz, Raquel; Sánchez-Ruiz, José M.; Muñoz van den Eynde, Víctor
2008-05-14

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

74

Exchange fluxes between the Ría de Vigo and the shelf:

Gilcoto, Miguel; Pardo, Paula C.; Álvarez-Salgado, Xosé Antón; Pérez, Fiz F.
2007-06-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

75

Evolving thermostability in mutant libraries of ligninolytic oxidoreductases expressed in yeast

García Ruiz, Eva; Maté, Diana; Ballesteros Olmo, Antonio; Martínez Ferrer, Ángel Tomás; Alcalde Galeote, Miguel
2010-03-18

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

77

Evaluación de funcionalidad, discapacidad y salud para la rehabilitación psicosocial de pacientes asilados por trastornos mentales graves/ Evaluation of functioning, disability, and health status for psychosocial rehabilitation among institutionalized patients with severe mental disorders

Robles García, Rebeca; Medina Dávalos, Rafael; Páez Agraz, Francisco; Becerra Rodríguez, Benjamín
2010-02-01

Resumen en español Introducción En este reporte se presentan los resultados de la evaluación de funcionalidad, discapacidad y estado de salud de las personas con trastornos mentales graves y persistentes que se encuentran asiladas en el Centro de Atención Integral en Salud Mental de Estancia Prolongada (CAISAME-EP) del Instituto Jalisciense de Salud Mental (SALME), la instancia de la Secretaría de Salud del Estado de Jalisco que se encarga de la atención psiquiátrica de la entidad. El (mas) estudio se llevó a cabo para impulsar el desarrollo de políticas y programas de atención en salud mental locales que puedan elevar el estatus funcional y el bienestar vital de estos individuos. Adicionalmente se proporcionan los primeros datos de validez y confiabilidad, en población mexicana con trastornos mentales graves y persistentes, de la versión en español del apartado de > de la lista corta de cotejo de la CIF. Método Los pacientes hospitalizados en los pabellones de la institución denominados > fueron evaluados con base en: 1. el apartado de > de la lista corta de cotejo de la CIF (AP-LC-CIF); 2. la Escala de Evaluación de la Actividad Global (EEAG) y 3. el Perfil de Habilidades de la Vida Cotidiana (PHVC). Resultados De un total de 205 usuarios, el 64.9% eran de sexo masculino. Tenían una edad promedio de 40.28±14.39 años y se encontraban hospitalizados hacía 18.04±10.29 años. El diagnóstico más frecuente fue el retraso mental severo (29.8%), le siguió el moderado (15.6%), la esquizofrenia residual e indiferenciada (8.3%), y la esquizofrenia paranoide (7.8%). El 48.8% de la muestra presentó alguna otra enfermedad física (n=102). La mayoría de los usuarios tuvieron entre 31 y 40 de puntuación en la EEAG (n=54, 26.3%); el área de mayor deterioro en actividades de la vida cotidiana (PHVC) fue la relativa al contacto social interpersonal, seguida de la de autocuidado; y los dominios del AP-LC-CIF con mayor disfunción fueron: vida comunitaria, social y cívica; vida doméstica; interacciones y relaciones interpersonales, y áreas principales de la vida. Conclusiones Se identificaron tres grandes grupos de pacientes con enfermedades mentales graves y persistentes asilados en el Estado de Jalisco, México; con necesidades de atención diferentes entre sí. Por una parte, existe un alto porcentaje de usuarios con retraso mental pronunciado que no requiere de atención psiquiátrica continua bajo una norma hospitalaria costosa, sino cuidados en un ambiente protegido que no sea un hospital psiquiátrico. Por otro lado, prácticamente un 70% de los pacientes asilados en la institución es teóricamente susceptible de rehabilitación comunitaria y no hay razón que justifique que vivan en un hospital psiquiátrico. Sin embargo, un tercer grupo de pacientes, que constituye además un altísimo porcentaje, ha estado asilado ahí durante muchos años lo que implica sumar a las tareas para implementar un sistema de rehabilitación comunitaria, un proceso de desinstitucionalización psiquiátrica. La presente evaluación de la discapacidad y la funcionalidad de la población asilada en la institución fue de utilidad para al menos dos asuntos. En primer lugar, para demostrar la adecuación del apartado de actividades y participación la CIF para evaluar a la población psiquiátrica con trastornos mentales graves. Y en segundo lugar, para impulsar la planeación y desarrollo de instancias y programas de rehabilitación psiquiátrica comunitaria en la entidad. Idealmente, éstos deberán implementarse resolviendo las necesidades de capacitación específica del personal, así como el estigma y discriminación que asecha a estos pacientes y sus familias. Resumen en inglés Introduction The World Health Organization (WHO) made a major shift on the outcomes of illness, diseases, and interventions from clinical indicators to those related with levels of functioning and disability, as well as the possibility to determine areas of improvement on a case-by-case basis. Along with this theoretical approach, a new instrument was proposed to WHO members: the International Classification of Functioning, Disability and Health (ICF). The instrument is f (mas) lexible, easy to apply in different clinical scenarios (it is not attached to a cluster of diseases), culturally adapted in several languages, and complementary to clinical and para-clinical information. In psychiatry, the use of the ICF may be highly valuable to establish the preserved areas of functioning as well as the most salient disabilities to formulate a proper case management, and then, to plan adequate public policies. This report includes the results of an evaluation of functioning, disability and heath dimensions, along with the psychometric properties of the ICF checklist, among people with severe and persistent mental disorders that have been institutionalized in a psychiatric hospital in the State of Jalisco, Mexico. Method Subjects: Inmates of a 50 year old psychiatric facility, dependent from the Mental Health Institute of Jalisco (SALME), within the frame of the Ministry of Health of the State of Jalisco in Mexico. This facility is divided in acute wards, were patients are hospitalized in acute phases of severe and persistent mental disorders, and > wards which have existed since the origins of the hospital and became a place where people were abandoned and finally stayed institutionalized under the State's support and supervision. The later population was included in this evaluation. Measures: A psychiatrist (AM), previously trained on the administration of the ICF, supervised the evaluation of: 1) the > domains of the Short list of ICF proposed by WHO (AP-ICF); 2) The American Psychiatric Association's Global Assessment of Functionality Scale (GAF); and 3) The Life Skills Profile(LKP). Results A total sample of 205 subjects was included; they were 64.9% males, with a mean age of 40.28±14.39 years old. The mean hospitalization time was 18.04±10.29 years. Psychiatric diagnosis distribution was: severe mental retardation (MR) (29.8%); moderate MR (15.6%), residual or undifferentiated schizophrenia (8.3%), and paranoid schizophrenia (7.8%). A concurrent physical illness was identified in 48.8% (n=112) of the subjects. Salient health problems were: epilepsy (n=47, 22.9%), chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (n=6, 2.9%), diabetes (n=5, 2.4%), and systemic arterial hypertension (n= 4, 2%). AP-ICF validity and reliability: Correlations between AP-ICF domains and GAF were all moderate (between -.51 to -.71), negative and statistically significant. Cronbach's alphas were as follows: a) Learning and applying knowledge: .85 for the first qualifier, and .89 for the second; b) General tasks and demands: .90 and .92; c) Communication: .93 for both qualifiers; d) Movement: .78 for the first qualifier, and .89 for second qualifier; e) Self Care: .94 and .96; f) Domestic Life Areas: .91 and .95; g) Interpersonal Interactions: .79 and .91; h) Major Life Areas: .59 and .70; i) Community, Social and Civic Life: .75 and .72. Functionality and disability among institutionalized patients: In the Global Assessment of Functioning measure, subjects distribution belonging to punctuations ranges were: 31-40 points(n=54, 26.3%); 11-20 points (22.9%,n=47); 21-30 points (21%,n=43); 41-50 points (14.6%,n=30); 51-60 points (11.2%, n=23); 61-70 points (2.9%, n=6), and 1% felled in the > range. On the Life Skills Profile (LSP), means and standard deviations were as follows: a) Self Care: row score= 19.85 ± 3.42, percentage transformation= 49.64% ± 8.56; b) Social Communication: row score= 16.70±3.42, percentage transformation= 41.76% ± 9.39; c) Communication with contact: row score= 14.00 ± 2.60, percentage transformation= 58.35% ± 10.85; d) Communication without contact: row score= 9.39 ± 2.47, percentage transformation= 39.12% ± 10.30; e) Autonomy Life: row score= 11.87 ±1.89, percentage transformation= 42.40% ± 6.76. Major > (ICF) dysfunction domains were as follows: Community, social and civic life, Domestic life areas, Interpersonal interactions, and Major life areas. For the first qualifier, mean row scores and percentage transformations for all activities and participation domains were: a) Learning & applying knowledge: 14.66 ± 5.40, 61.09% ± 22.5; b) General Tasks and demands: 4.78 ± 2.6, 59.75% ± 33.22; c) Communication: 8.88 ± 6.4, 44.43% ± 32.35; d) Movement: 2.63 ± 3.8, 10.99% ± 15.89; e) Self Care: 9.21 ± 8.5, 28.79% ± 26.73; f) Interpersonal Life Interactions: 20.06 ± 5.7, 71.67% ± 20.41; g) Major Life Areas: 15.15 ± 6.5, 63.15% ± 27.08; h) Community, Social & Civic Life: 17.42 ± 2.7, 87.10% ± 13.86. For the second qualifier, mean row scores and percentage transformations for all activities and participation domains were: a) Learning & applying knowledge:12.34 ± 5.8, 51.44% ± 24.33; b) General Tasks and demands: 3.91 ± 2.63, 48.90% ± 32.96; c) Communication: 7.36 ± 6.21, 36.82% ± 31.07; d) Movement: 2.24 ± 3.58, 9.34% ± 14.93; e) Self Care: 5.80 ± 7.15, 18.12% ± 22.37; f) Interpersonal Life Interactions: 16.88 ± 7.49, 52.77% ± 23.40; g) Major Life Areas: 13.5 ± 7.18, 56.25% ± 29.92; h) Community, Social & Civic Life: 14.29 ± 5.11, 71.48% ± 25.58. Conclusions In this study we identified three mayor groups of institutionalized patients, with different needs of attention. First, a group of people with severe disability, that do not require a permanent psychiatric hospitalization supervision and could benefit from treatment and increase quality of life in other kind community care facilities. A major second group (around 70% of patients) that are theoretically candidates for community rehabilitation and social reinsertion, in whom there is no scientific argument to justify their institutionalization in a psychiatric hospital. Reasons for this reality are to be explored in further social and service history implementation. A third subgroup of patients had been hospitalized many years, and for them, given the need of constant supervision is necessary and an alternative permanent assistance may be granted, but the psychiatric hospital is not the facility designated for them. Functioning and disability evaluation of persons with severe and persistent mental disorders that are institutionalized in the Mental Health Institute of Jalisco, Mexico, was useful to motivate and develop local communitarian psychiatric rehabilitation facilities and programs. Finally, we suggest that > domains of ICF checklist are a valid and reliable tool to evaluate Mexican psychiatric patients.

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Effects of mycorrhizal inoculation of shrubs from Mediterranean ecosystems and composted residue application on transplant performance and mycorrhizal developments in a desertified soil

Palenzuela Jiménez, E. J.; Azcón González de Aguilar, Concepción; Figueroa, Dino; Caravaca Ballester, María Fuensanta; Roldán Garrigos, Antonio; Barea Navarro, José Miguel
2002-09-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

81

Efecto de la presión de pastoreo y fertilización NPK sobre la composición botánica de la asociación kikuyo-maní forrajero en la zona alta del estado Mérida/ Grazing pressure and NPK fertilization effects on botanical composition of kikuyu grass - perennial peanut association in highlands of Mérida state

Urbano, Diannelis; Castro, Fernando; Dávila, Ciro
2005-10-01

Resumen en español Con el propósito de determinar la mejor presión de pastoreo y fertilización con nitrógeno, fósforo y potasio que permita mantener un balance en la asociación kikuyo-maní forrajero, se condujo un experimento en Jají, estado Mérida, Venezuela. Se utilizó un diseño de bloques al azar, con tres repeticiones, en un arreglo factorial de los tratamientos en parcelas divididas, donde en la parcela principal se aplicaron dos presiones de pastoreo (PPA: 800 y PPB: 1.600 (mas) kg MS residual/ha) y en la secundaria las combinaciones de dos niveles de nitrógeno (0 y 200 kg/ha/año), tres de fósforo (0, 150 y 300 kg P2O5/ha/año) y dos de potasio (0 y 200 kg K2O/ha/año), evaluándose la composición botánica al inicio y al final del experimento. El porcentaje de kikuyo en la mezcla disminuyó un 11%, mientras que el maní forrajero incrementó un 9%. Los componentes de biomasa muerta y del pasto Cynodon sp disminuyeron en 3 y 0,79%, respectivamente. La presión de pastoreo y sus interacciones no influyeron significativamente en los diferentes componentes de la mezcla; sin embargo, la tendencia del kikuyo en la asociación fue a declinar más en la presión de pastoreo baja (13,1%) que en la alta (8,1%), mientras que el porcentaje de maní incrementó en la asociación en ambos sistemas con 12,8 y 6,1%, respectivamente. El porcentaje del kikuyo en la mezcla fue afectado por el nitrógeno (P Resumen en inglés To obtain the best combination of the grazing pressure and fertilization with nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium that allow a good balance in the species kikuyu grass-perennial peanut association, a field grazing experiment was conducted in Jají, Mérida state, Venezuela. A complete randomized block design was used, with three replications. The treatments were a factorial in a split plot arrangement. Two grazing pressures were applied to main plots (HGP: 800 and LGP: 16 (mas) 00 kg residual DM/ha) and two levels of nitrogen (0 and 200 kg N/ha), three of phosphorus (0, 150, and 300 kg P2O5), and two of potassium (0 and 200 kg K2O/ha) were applied to sub-plots. Botanical composition was estimated at the beginning and the end of the trial. Percent of kikuyu grass in the mixture decreased 11%, while perennial peanut increased in 9%. Also, dead material and the grass Cynodon sp decreased 3 and 0.79%, respectively. The grazing pressure factor and its interactions were not significant, but the tendency for the components of the association was that kikuyu grass decreased 13.1% in the LGP and 8.1% in HGP, but perennial peanut increased in both systems 12.8% and 6.1%, respectively. Nitrogen application and N x K interaction were significant (P

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82

Domain interactions in the yeast ATP binding cassette transporter Ycf1p: intragenic suppressor analysis of mutations in the nucleotide binding domains

Falcón-Pérez, Juan M.; Martínez-Burgos, Mónica; Molano, Jesús; Mazón, María J.; Eraso, Pilar
2001-08-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

83

Disulfide bonds versus Trp···Trp pairs in irregular β-hairpins: NMR structure of vammin loop 3-derived peptides as a case study

Mirassou, Yasmina; Santiveri, Clara M.; Pérez de Vega, M. Jesús; González-Muñiz, Rosario; Jiménez, María Ángeles
2009-03-17

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

84

Digestibilidad in situ de dietas con harina de nopal deshidratado conteniendo un preparado de enzimas fibrolíticas exógenas/ In situ digestibility in dehydrated ground prickly pear diets containing a fybrolitic enzymes product

Romo, Marco Medina; Estrada, Gustavo Tirado; Haro, Ignacio Mejía; Solís, Isaac Camarillo; Cruz-Vázquez, Carlos
2006-07-01

Resumen en español Se evaluó el efecto de un preparado de enzimas fibrolíticas exógenas (celulasas y xilanasas) en la degradabilidad in situ de la materia seca (DisMS), fibra detergente neutro (DFDNr) y fibra detergente ácido residual (DFDAr), en dietas altas o bajas en harina de nopal deshidratado. Se aplicaron concentraciones de 0, 1, 2 y 3 g de enzima por kilogramo de materia seca al inicio y 24 horas antes de la degradación in situ. Se determinó la concentración de ácidos grasos (mas) volátiles totales y de nitrógeno amoniacal a las 0, 3, 6, 9, 12 y 24 horas después de aplicarse la enzima. No se observaron efectos en DisMS, DFDNr y DFDAr; la aplicación al inicio de la degradación in situ mostró valores más altos que a 24 horas para DisMS y DFDNr, pero fue menor para DFDAr. No se observaron diferencias en las interacciones entre niveles de enzima, tipo de dieta y tiempo de pretratamiento. La aplicación de 1 y 3 g de enzima, en la dieta con bajo contenido de harina de nopal, tuvo efectos en el incremento de los ácidos grasos volátiles totales; para el nitrógeno amoniacal, los mejores resultados ocurrieron con 0 y 1 g de enzima. Resumen en inglés It was evaluated the effect of a fybrolitic enzyme product (cellulases and xylanases) on in situ digestibility of dry matter (DisMS), residual neutral detergent fiber (DFDNr) and acid detergent fiber (DFDAr), in dehydrated ground prickly pear diets with a low or high level. Enzyme concentrations of 0, 1, 2, and 3 g kg-1 of dry matter applied at the beginning (0 hour) and 24 hours before starting in situ digestibility were used. Total volatile fatty acids and ammonia nitro (mas) gen were determined at: 0, 3, 6, 9, 12, and 24 hours after the enzyme application. There were no effects on DisMS, DFDNr, and DFDAr. Initial application of enzyme concentrations (0 hour) was higher than 24 hours for DisMS and DFDNr but lower for DFDAr. No differences were observed in interactions among enzyme level, diet and application time. Application of 1 and 3 g of the enzyme to the diet with the low level of prickly pear forage had effects on the increasing of volatile fatty acids; for ammonia nitrogen, the best results were obtained using 0 and 1 g of the enzyme.

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85

Differential role of the menthol-binding residue Y745 in the antagonism of thermally gated TRPM8 channels

Malkia, Annika; Pertusa, María; Fernández-Ballester, Gregorio; Ferrer-Montiel, Antonio; Viana, Félix
2009-11-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

86

Desnitrificación de un fertilizante de lenta liberación y urea+fosfato monoamónico aplicados a trigo irrigado con agua residual o de pozo/ Denitrification from a slow release and urea plus monoamonium phosphate fertilizer applied to weat irrigated with waste or well water

MORA RAVELO, Sandra Grisell; GAVI REYES, Francisco; PEÑA CABRIALES, Juan José; PERÉZ MORENO, Jesús; TIJERINA CHÁVEZ, Leonardo; VAQUERA HUERTA, Humberto
2007-03-01

Resumen en español El estudio de la emisión de óxido nitroso (N2O) producto de la combinación de tipos de fertilizante y agua en suelo rizosférico, y no rizosférico a lo largo del ciclo del cultivo, puede generar conocimiento que contribuya a incrementar la eficiencia de recuperación del N de los fertilizantes o abonos y a reducir las pérdidas de nitrógeno (N) por desnitrificación. El empleo eficiente de fertilizantes nitrogenados y de aguas residuales no tratadas de origen urbano (mas) por los cultivos es una necesidad agronómica, económica y ambiental. La desnitrificación es un factor importante que generalmente disminuye la eficiencia del N aplicado a los cultivos. El objetivo del presente trabajo fue evaluar la desnitrificación de un fertilizante de lenta liberación usando como referencia urea+fosfato monoamónico y fertilizante orgánico, en trigo irrigado con agua residual o de pozo. Se efectuaron análisis en el suelo vertisol empleado en el experimento con la fracción rizosférica y no rizosférica. El fertilizante de lenta liberación usado tiene una matriz enriquecida con N y fósforo (P) y se encuentra en proceso de ser patentado. Se evaluó cada fertilizante y la combinación del fertilizante de lenta liberación con fertilizante orgánico. Las muestras de suelo rizosférico y no rizosférico fueron colectadas a los 55, 67 y 97 días después de la siembra, se incubaron durante 18 días a una temperatura de 25 °C controlando diariamente la humedad. Los resultados (p Resumen en inglés The study of N2O emission originated by the combination of different types of fertilizers and water on rizospheric soil, and non- rizospheric soil along the crop cycle, can contribute to useful knowledge in order to increase fertilizer and manure N recovery efficiency and to reduce the N loss by denitrification. The efficient use of nitrogen fertilizers and non- treated urban waste water for crops is an agronomic, economic and environmental need. The denitrification is an (mas) important factor that diminishes the N efficiency in crops. The objective of this investigation was to evaluate the denitrification of a slow release fertilizer using as reference urea plus monoamonium phosphate and an organic fertilizer, applied to wheat irrigated with urban waste water or well water. Analyses were made in the vertisol type soil used in the experiment with both, rizospheric and non-rizospheric soil. The slow release fertilizer used has a matrix enriched with N and P and its patent is currently in progress. Each fertilizer was evaluated alone, as well as the slow release fertilizer plus organic fertilizer. The samples of rhizospheric and non-rhizospheric soils for each treatment were collected at 55, 67 and 97 days after sowing and incubated during 18 days at 25 °C, controlling the soil humidity daily. The results (p

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87

Deformed quasiparticle random phase approximation formalism for single- and two-neutrino double β decay

Álvarez-Rodríguez, Raquel; Sarriguren, Pedro; Moya de Guerra, Elvira
2004-12-13

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

88

Crystallization of proteins on functionalized surfaces.

Tosi, G.; Fermani, S.; Falini, G.; Gavira Gallardo, J. A.; García Ruiz, Juan Manuel
2008-09-19

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

89

Crystal structures of multidrug binding protein TtgR in complex with antibiotics and plant antimicrobials

Alguel, Yilmaz; Meng, Cuixiang; Terán, Wilson; Krell, Tino; Ramos, Juan L.; Gallegos, María Trinidad; Zhang, Xiaodong
2007-03-30

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

90

Crystal structure of a bacterial family-III cellulose-binding domain: a general mechanism for attachment to cellulose

Tormo, José; Lamed, Raphael; Chirino, Arthur J.; Morag, Ely; Bayer, Edward A.; Shoham, Yuval; Steitv, Thomas A.
1996-11-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

92

Conventional view versus FINUDA claims of a deeply bound K(-)pp state

Ramos, Àngels; Magas, Volodymyr K.; Oset, Eulogi; Toki, H.
2007-03-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

95

Beta decay in odd-A and even-even proton-rich Kr isotopes

Sarriguren, Pedro; Moya de Guerra, Elvira; Escuderos, A.
2001-11-13

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

96

Beta decay and shape isomerism in Kr-74

Sarriguren, Pedro; Moya de Guerra, Elvira; Escuderos, A.; Carrizo, A.C.
1998-05-25

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

97

Bacterial sensor kinase TodS interacts with agonistic and antagonistic signals

Busch, Andreas; Lacal, Jesús; Martos, Ariadna; Ramos, Juan L.; Krell, Tino
2007-08-21

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

100

Anabaena flavodoxin as an electron carrier from photosystem I to ferredoxin-NADP+ reductase. Role of flavodoxin residues in protein-protein interaction and electron transfer

Nogués, Isabel; Hervás, Manuel; Peregrina, José R.; Navarro, José A.; Rosa, Miguel A. de la; Gómez-Moreno, Carlos; Medina, Milagros
2005-01-11

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

101

Activation of bacterial thermoalkalophilic lipases is spurred by dramatic structural rearrangements

Carrasco-López, César; Godoy, César; Rivas, Blanca de las; Fernández-Lorente, Gloria; Palomo, José Miguel; Guisán Seijas, José Manuel; Fernández-Lafuente, Roberto; Martínez-Ripoll, Martín; Hermoso, Juan A.
2009-02-13

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

102

A surface-plasmon-resonance analysis of polylysine interactions with a peptide substrate of protein kinase CK2 and with the enzyme

Benítez, María J.; Mier, Gerardo; Briones Fernández-Pola, Fernando; Moreno, Francisco J.; Jiménez, Juan S.
1997-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

105

A molecular role for lysyl oxidase-like 2 enzyme in Snail regulation and tumor progression

Peinado, Héctor; Iglesias de la Cruz, María del Carmen; Olmeda, David; Csiszar, Katalin; Fong, Keith S. K.; Vega, Sonia; Nieto, M. Ángela; Cano García, Amparo; Portillo Pérez, Francisco
2005-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)