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Keywords: FtsZ
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Biochem J (2017) 474 (18): 3189–3205.
Published: 08 September 2017
...Ashoka Chary Taviti; Tushar Kant Beuria Cell division in bacteria is a highly controlled and regulated process. FtsZ, a bacterial cytoskeletal protein, forms a ring-like structure known as the Z-ring and recruits more than a dozen other cell division proteins. The Min system oscillates between the...
Includes: Multimedia, Supplementary data
Biochem J (2015) 471 (3): 335–346.
Published: 16 October 2015
... new antibacterial agents. FtsZ, a highly conserved bacterial protein, is responsible for the initiation of cell division in bacteria. The functions of FtsZ inside cells are tightly regulated and any perturbation in its functions leads to inhibition of bacterial division. Recent reports indicate that...
Includes: Supplementary data
Biochem J (2013) 449 (3): 795–802.
Published: 09 January 2013
... involving the prokaryotic tubulin homologue FtsZ, a fibre-forming GTPase. FtsZ assembles into a ring (the Z-ring) on the inner surface of the inner membrane at the site of cell division. The Z-ring then acts as a recruitment site for at least ten other proteins which form the division apparatus. One of...
Biochem J (2012) 446 (3): 517–521.
Published: 28 August 2012
...Daniela Gargano; Jodi Maple-Grødem; Simon G. Møller The tubulin-like FtsZ protein initiates assembly of the bacterial and plastid division machineries. In bacteria, phosphorylation of FtsZ impairs GTPase activity, polymerization and interactions with other division proteins. Using a proteomics...
Includes: Supplementary data
Biochem J (2008) 412 (2): 367–378.
Published: 14 May 2008
...Rosemary S. Mcandrew; Bradley J. S. C. Olson; Deena K. Kadirjan-Kalbach; Cecilia L. Chi-Ham; Stanislav Vitha; John E. Froehlich; Katherine W. Osteryoung FtsZ1 and FtsZ2 are phylogenetically distinct homologues of the tubulin-like bacterial cell division protein FtsZ that play major roles in the...
Includes: Supplementary data
Biochem J (2005) 387 (3): 669–676.
Published: 26 April 2005
... of the envelope membranes. FtsZ proteins involved in bacterial division are also present in higher plants, in which the ftsZ genes belong to two distinct families: ftsZ1 and ftsZ2 . However, the roles of the corresponding proteins FtsZ1 and FtsZ2 in plastid division have not been determined. Here we...