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Regulation of p53 Activity

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P53 is one of the most important tumour suppressor proteins. While its activity seems to be dispensable for normal proliferating cells, this protein is required to maintain genomic integrity after DNA damage. In response to cellular stress, the amount of p53 protein accumulates and fulfils its function as a transcription factor. Most of the genes that are regulated by p53 control progression through the cell cycle or initiate cell death.

A large number of proteins have been identified in recent years that control the activity of this important tumour suppressor protein. These proteins regulate the turnover of p53, its association with co-repressor and co-activator proteins and target gene promoters or impinge on p53 oligomerisation. This review shall give an overview of our current knowledge on how the activity of the p53 protein is controlled.



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Keywords: DNA damage; acetylation; p53; phosphorylation; protein-protein interactions; ubiquitination

Document Type: Research Article

Publication date: January 1, 2010

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  • Current Chemical Biology aims to publish full-length and mini reviews on exciting new developments at the chemistry-biology interface, covering topics relating to Chemical Synthesis, Science at Chemistry-Biology Interface and Chemical Mechanisms of Biological Systems.

    Current Chemical Biology covers the following areas: Chemical Synthesis (Syntheses of biologically important macromolecules including proteins, polypeptides, oligonucleotides, oligosaccharides etc.; Asymmetric synthesis; Combinatorial synthesis; Diversity-oriented synthesis; Template-directed synthesis; Biomimetic synthesis; Solid phase biomolecular synthesis; Synthesis of small biomolecules: amino acids, peptides, lipids, carbohydrates and nucleosides; and Natural product synthesis).

    Science at Chemistry-Biology Interface (Chemical informatics; Macromolecular catalysts and receptors; Enzymatic synthesis; Biosynthetic engineering; Combinatorial biosynthesis; Plant cell based chemistry; Bacterial and viral cell based chemistry; Chemistry of cellular processes in plants/animals; Receptor chemistry; Cell signaling chemistry; Drug design through understanding of disease processes; Synthetic biology; New high throughput screening techniques; Small molecular array fabrication; Chemical genomics; Chemical and biological approaches to carbohydrates proteins and nucleic acids design; Chemical and biological regulation of biosynthetic pathways; and Unnatural biomolecular analogs).
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