selenoprotein

A selenoprotein is any protein that includes a selenocysteine residue. Selenoproteins exist in all major forms of life, eukaryote, eubacteria and archaea. Among eukaryotes, selenoproteins appear to be common in animals, but rare or absent in other phyla (one has been identified in the green alga Chlamydomonas, but none in other plants or in fungi). Among eubacteria and archaea, selenoproteins are only present in some lineages, while they are completely absent in many other phylogenetic groups.



The term "selenoprotein" was found in the following pages:

Researchers discover how selenium is incorporated into proteins | EVISA's News
Link database: Selenium and Livestock: Metabolism, Toxicity and Deficiency
Review: Selenium doesn't prevent cancer | EVISA's News
Books and Special Issues on Elemental Speciation (published since 2016) | EVISA's News
New selenium-containing proteins identified in selenium-rich yeast | EVISA's News
A hard nut cracked: Brazil nutsí selenium compounds identified | EVISA's News
Selenoneine is a major selenium species in red blood cells of Inuit from Nunavik | EVISA's News
ICP-MS Analysis Suggests Metal-Binding Proteins Significantly More Abundant Than Thought | EVISA's News
EU approves new selenium compound for use as a nutritional supplement in animals | EVISA's News
Books and Special Issues on Elemental Speciation (published between 2016 and 2020) | EVISA's News
Trimethylselenonium is not the major metabolite for human cancer patients excreting high doses of selenium | EVISA's News
New light on human selenium metabolism | EVISA's News
New selenium metabolites found in human serum | EVISA's News
Adisseo obtains FDA approval on pure organic selenium feed additive | EVISA's News
A new Selenium-containing compound, Selenoneine, found as the predominant Se-species in the blood of Bluefin Tuna | EVISA's News
Simultaneous selenium and sulfur speciation analysis in cultured mushrooms (Pleurotus pulmonarius) | EVISA's News
Atomic Spectroscopy Virtual Symposium "C is for Chromatography'' | EVISA's Agenda of Events
Selenoprotein P is required for normal sperm development | EVISA's News
New theory for the cause of Earth's mass extinctions: lack of essential selenium | EVISA's News
Researchers Reveal Selenium's Metabolism In Life-Giving Amino Acids | EVISA's News