List of EC numbers (EC 7)

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This list contains a list of sub-classes for the seventh group of Enzyme Commission numbers, EC 7, translocases, placed in numerical order as determined by the Nomenclature Committee of the International Union of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology. All official information is tabulated at the website of the committee. [1] The database is developed and maintained by Andrew McDonald. [2]

Contents

EC 7.1: Catalysing the translocation of hydrons [3]

EC 7.1.1: Linked to oxidoreductase reactions

* No Wikipedia article

EC 7.1.2: Linked to the hydrolysis of a nucleoside triphosphate

* No Wikipedia article

EC 7.1.3: Linked to the hydrolysis of diphosphate

* No Wikipedia article

EC 7.2: catalysing the translocation of inorganic cations and their chelates

EC 7.2.1: Linked to oxidoreductase reactions

* No Wikipedia article

EC 7.2.2: Linked to the hydrolysis of a nucleoside triphosphate

* No Wikipedia article

EC 7.2.4: Linked to decarboxylation

* No Wikipedia article

EC 7.3: Catalysing the translocation of inorganic anions

EC 7.3.2: Linked to the hydrolysis of a nucleoside triphosphate

* No Wikipedia article

EC 7.4: Catalysing the translocation of amino acids and peptides

EC 7.4.2: Linked to the hydrolysis of a nucleoside triphosphate

* No Wikipedia article

EC 7.5: Catalysing the translocation of carbohydrates and their derivatives

EC 7.5.2: Linked to the hydrolysis of a nucleoside triphosphate

* No Wikipedia article

EC 7.6: Catalysing the translocation of other compounds

EC 7.6.2: Linked to the hydrolysis of a nucleoside triphosphate

* No Wikipedia article


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Related Research Articles

Electron transport chain Cellular electron transfer

An electron transport chain (ETC) is a series of protein complexes and other molecules that transfer electrons from electron donors to electron acceptors via redox reactions (both reduction and oxidation occurring simultaneously) and couples this electron transfer with the transfer of protons (H+ ions) across a membrane. Many of the enzymes in the electron transport chain are membrane-bound.

A proton pump is an integral membrane protein pump that builds up a proton gradient across a biological membrane. Proton pumps catalyze the following reaction:

In cellular biology, active transport is the movement of molecules across a cell membrane from a region of lower concentration to a region of higher concentration—against the concentration gradient. Active transport requires cellular energy to achieve this movement. There are two types of active transport: primary active transport that uses adenosine triphosphate (ATP), and secondary active transport that uses an electrochemical gradient.

ATPase Dephosphorylation enzyme

ATPases (EC 3.6.1.3, Adenosine 5'-TriPhosphatase, adenylpyrophosphatase, ATP monophosphatase, triphosphatase, SV40 T-antigen, ATP hydrolase, complex V (mitochondrial electron transport), (Ca2+ + Mg2+)-ATPase, HCO3-ATPase, adenosine triphosphatase) are a class of enzymes that catalyze the decomposition of ATP into ADP and a free phosphate ion or the inverse reaction. This dephosphorylation reaction releases energy, which the enzyme (in most cases) harnesses to drive other chemical reactions that would not otherwise occur. This process is widely used in all known forms of life.

Monoamine neurotransmitter Monoamine that acts as a neurotransmitter or neuromodulator

Monoamine neurotransmitters are neurotransmitters and neuromodulators that contain one amino group connected to an aromatic ring by a two-carbon chain (such as -CH2-CH2-). Examples are dopamine, norepinephrine and serotonin.

In biochemistry, an oxidoreductase is an enzyme that catalyzes the transfer of electrons from one molecule, the reductant, also called the electron donor, to another, the oxidant, also called the electron acceptor. This group of enzymes usually utilizes NADP+ or NAD+ as cofactors. Transmembrane oxidoreductases create electron transport chains in bacteria, chloroplasts and mitochondria, including respiratory complexes I, II and III. Some others can associate with biological membranes as peripheral membrane proteins or be anchored to the membranes through a single transmembrane helix.

Ferredoxins are iron–sulfur proteins that mediate electron transfer in a range of metabolic reactions. The term "ferredoxin" was coined by D.C. Wharton of the DuPont Co. and applied to the "iron protein" first purified in 1962 by Mortenson, Valentine, and Carnahan from the anaerobic bacterium Clostridium pasteurianum.

Aromatic-ring-hydroxylating dioxygenases (ARHD) incorporate two atoms of dioxygen (O2) into their substrates in the dihydroxylation reaction. The product is (substituted) cis-1,2-dihydroxycyclohexadiene, which is subsequently converted to (substituted) benzene glycol by a cis-diol dehydrogenase.

The Transporter Classification Database is an International Union of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (IUBMB)-approved classification system for membrane transport proteins, including ion channels.

Any enzyme system that includes cytochrome P450 protein or domain can be called a P450-containing system.

Ion transporter

In biology, a transporter is a transmembrane protein that moves ions across a biological membrane to accomplish many different biological functions including, cellular communication, maintaining homeostasis, energy production, etc. There are different types of transporters including, pumps, uniporters, antiporters, and symporters. Active transporters or ion pumps are transporters that convert energy from various sources—including adenosine triphosphate (ATP), sunlight, and other redox reactions—to potential energy by pumping an ion up its concentration gradient. This potential energy could then be used by secondary transporters, including ion carriers and ion channels, to drive vital cellular processes, such as ATP synthesis.

Translocase is a general term for a protein that assists in moving another molecule, usually across a cell membrane. These enzymes catalyze the movement of ions or molecules across membranes or their separation within membranes. The reaction is designated as a transfer from “side 1” to “side 2” because the designations “in” and “out”, which had previously been used, can be ambiguous. Translocases are the most common secretion system in Gram positive bacteria.

In enzymology, a ferredoxin-NADP+ reductase (EC 1.18.1.2) abbreviated FNR, is an enzyme that catalyzes the chemical reaction

In enzymology, a ferredoxin–NAD+ reductase (EC 1.18.1.3) is an enzyme that catalyzes the chemical reaction:

Oxidoreductase NAD-binding domain is an evolutionary conserved protein domain.

Chlorophyllide Chemical compound

Chlorophyllide a and Chlorophyllide b are the biosynthetic precursors of chlorophyll a and chlorophyll b respectively. Their propionic acid groups are converted to phytyl esters by the enzyme chlorophyll synthase in the final step of the pathway. Thus the main interest in these chemical compounds has been in the study of chlorophyll biosynthesis in plants, algae and cyanobacteria. Chlorophyllide a is also an intermediate in the biosynthesis of bacteriochlorophylls.

References

  1. "ExplorEnz – The Enzyme Database".
  2. McDonald, A.G.; Boyce, S.; K.F., Tipton (2009). "ExplorEnz: the primary source of the IUBMB enzyme list". Nucleic Acids Res. 37: D593–D597. doi:10.1093/nar/gkn582.
  3. Hydron is a generic term that includes all isotopes of H+, i.e. not only 1H+ but also 2H+ (D+) and 3H+ (T+).