PMID: 5939Jan 1, 1976

Human enolase isozymes: electrophoretic and biochemical evidence for three loci

Annals of Human Genetics
J M PearceH Harris

Abstract

1. Four major enolase isozymes have been identified in human tissues and are referred to as L, M, 'intermediate' and 'fast'. The M isozyme is the major form found in skeletal muscle and heart extracts and the L isozyme the major form found in extracts of liver and most other tissues. The 'intermediate' and 'fast' isozymes are most active in brain but are observed as weak components in most other tissues including heart but are not seen in skeletal muscle. It was observed that during fetal development of heart and skeletal muscle the L form declines in activity while the M form increases in activity. 2. The kinetic properties, heat stabilities and molecular sizes of the main enolase isozymes have been compared. Although the isozymes share many features in common, the 'fast' isozyme is more stable when subjected to heat treatment than either the L or M isozymes. Further, the 'fast' isozyme retains its dimeric structure and activity in the absence of magnesium ions while the L and M isozymes dissociate and lose activity. The 'intermediate' isozyme has properties which are intermediate to those of the L and 'fast' isozymes. 3. The 'intermediate' isozyme can be partially dissociated to equal quantities of L and 'fast' isozymes by st...Continue Reading

References

Jun 1, 1968·European Journal of Biochemistry·T BaranowskiA Morawiecki

Citations

Aug 1, 1977·Neurochemical Research·C Zomzely-Neurath, A Keller
Feb 28, 1980·Clinica Chimica Acta; International Journal of Clinical Chemistry·K W BrownR J Thompson
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Feb 11, 2015·Biomedicine & Pharmacotherapy = Biomédecine & Pharmacothérapie·Tianfu DongFeng Cheng
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