Recombinant P. heparinus Heparinase III, His-tagged

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Features Specifications: Recombinant P. heparinus Heparinase III, His-tagged

Heparan sulfate is a sulfated glycosaminoglycan with the repeating disaccharide units of -4HexA1, 4GlcNAcβ1-. It is usually attached to the protein cores of proteoglycans found on the cell membrane and in the extracellular matrix where it binds to a variety of protein ligands and regulates a wide range of biological activities. Heparan sulfate has a domain structure where sulfated regions are interspaced with less or non-sulfated regions. Heparin shares the backbone structure with heparan sulfate but contains no non-sulfated regions. Heparinases are a family of lyases that release unsaturated oligosaccharides from heparin and heparan sulfate upon digestion). Heparinase I recognizes highly sulfated regions and is more specific for heparin. Heparinase II digests both heparin and heparan sulfate. Heparinase III prefers less-sulfated regions and is more active on heparan sulfate. Heparin, a highly sulfated glycosaminoglycan, is widely used as an injectable anticoagulant, and has the highest negative charge density of any known biological molecule. It can also be used to form an inner anticoagulant surface on various experimental and medical devices such as test tubes and renal dialysis machines. In enzymology, a heparin lyase (EC is an enzyme that catalyzes the chemical reaction. This enzyme belongs to the family of lyases, specifically those carbon-oxygen lyases acting on polysaccharides. The systematic name of this enzyme class is heparin lyase. Other names in common use include heparin eliminase, and heparinase. 

Recombinant P. heparinus Heparinase III, His-tagged

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