4 results match your criteria nesdb

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An update to the CRM1 cargo/NES database NESdb.

Mol Biol Cell 2021 03;32(6):467-469

Department of Pharmacology, UT Southwestern Medical Center, Dallas TX 75390.

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Sequence and structural analyses of nuclear export signals in the NESdb database.

Mol Biol Cell 2012 Sep 25;23(18):3677-93. Epub 2012 Jul 25.

Department of Pharmacology, University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas, Dallas, TX 75390, USA.

We compiled >200 nuclear export signal (NES)-containing CRM1 cargoes in a database named NESdb. We analyzed the sequences and three-dimensional structures of natural, experimentally identified NESs and of false-positive NESs that were generated from the database in order to identify properties that might distinguish the two groups of sequences. Analyses of amino acid frequencies, sequence logos, and agreement with existing NES consensus sequences revealed strong preferences for the Φ1-X(3)-Φ2-X(2)-Φ3-X-Φ4 pattern and for negatively charged amino acids in the nonhydrophobic positions of experimentally identified NESs but not of false positives. Read More

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September 2012

NESdb: a database of NES-containing CRM1 cargoes.

Mol Biol Cell 2012 Sep 25;23(18):3673-6. Epub 2012 Jul 25.

Department of Pharmacology, University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas, Dallas, TX 75390, USA.

The leucine-rich nuclear export signal (NES) is the only known class of targeting signal that directs macromolecules out of the cell nucleus. NESs are short stretches of 8-15 amino acids with regularly spaced hydrophobic residues that bind the export karyopherin CRM1. NES-containing proteins are involved in numerous cellular and disease processes. Read More

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September 2012

National Health Accounts development: lessons from Thailand.

Health Policy Plan 1999 Dec;14(4):342-53

Health Systems Research Institute, Thailand.

National Health Accounts (NHA) are an important tool to demonstrate how a country's health resources are spent, on what services, and who pays for them. NHA are used by policy-makers for monitoring health expenditure patterns; policy instruments to re-orientate the pattern can then be further introduced. The National Economic and Social Development Board (NESDB) of Thailand produces aggregate health expenditure data but its estimation methods have several limitations. Read More

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December 1999
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