Lane 1: A431
Lane 2: A549
Lane 3: Rat brain
Lane 4: Mouse brain
Recombinant Rabbit monoclonal primary
PGAM1 Recombinant Rabbit Monoclonal Antibody [JE40-67] (ET7109-13)
Recombinant protein within n-terminal human pgam1.
A431, A549, rat brain tissue, mouse brain tissue, human liver tissue, Jurkat.
Store at +4C after thawing. Aliquot store at -20C. Avoid repeated freeze / thaw cycles.
1*TBS (pH7.4), 0.05% BSA, 40% Glycerol. Preservative: 0.05% Sodium Azide.
Protein A purified.
BPG dependent PGAM 1 antibody; BPG dependent PGAM1 antibody; BPG-dependent PGAM 1 antibody; OTTHUMP00000059414 antibody; PGAM 1 antibody; PGAM A antibody; PGAM B antibody; PGAM-B antibody; PGAM1 antibody; PGAM1_HUMAN antibody; PGAMA antibody; PGAMB antibody; Phosphoglycerate mutase 1 antibody; Phosphoglycerate mutase 1 brain antibody; Phosphoglycerate mutase A antibody; Phosphoglycerate mutase A nonmuscle form antibody; Phosphoglycerate mutase isozyme B antibody
Belongs to the phosphoglycerate mutase family. BPG-dependent PGAM subfamily.
Expressed in the liver and brain. Not found in the muscle.
Acetylated at Lys-253, Lys-253 and Lys-254 under high glucose condition. Acetylation increases catalytic activity. Under glucose restriction SIRT1 levels dramatically increase and it deacetylates the enzyme.
Cytosol. Extracellular region or secreted. Nucleus.
Members of the PGAM (phosphoglycerate mutase) family of proteins are important components of glucose and 2,3-BPGA (2,3-bisphosphoglycerate) metabolism. They are responsible for catalyzing the transfer of phospho groups between the carbon atoms of phosphoglycerates. In mammals there are two types of PGAM isozymes: PGAM1 (also known as PGAMB) and PGAM2 (also known as PGAMA). In the cell, PGAM1 and PGAM2 exist as either homodimers or heterodimers and are responsible for the interconversion of 3-phosphoglycerate and 2-phosphoglycerate. PGAM2 homodimers are expressed in skeletal muscle, mature sperm cells and heart; PGAM1 homodimers are found in most other tissues; and PGAM1/PGAM2 heterodimers are found exclusively in the heart. PGAM4, also known as PGAM3, is a protein formerly considered to be specific to humans. Initially the PGAM4 gene was described as a pseudogene but it is now known to encode a functional protein at least 25 million years old. The gene encoding PGAM4 is believed to have originated by retrotransposition, with the original copy being the PGAM1 gene.