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Epidermal Growth Factor, Human

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EGF; rhEGF; Epidermal Growth Factor, human; Urogastrone; Anthelone; Oviductal glycoprotein; LONG EGF, RECOMBINANT ANALOG
Epidermal growth factor is a growth factor that stimulates cell growth, proliferation and differentiation by binding to its receptor EGFR.
Common storage 2-8℃, long time storage -20℃.
Anti-wrinkle and microgroove by activity the skin cel.
Improve skin condition, Making the skin energetic and lively.
  • Background
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Epidermal growth factors are a family of several proteins naturally present in the body. They are a key component of the cell growth and regeneration process. On a daily basis, they are responsible for triggering the regeneration of micro-vascular networks and improve wound healing by initiating the synthesis of collagen, elastin and hyaluronic acid.

CAS: 928006-88-6
Sequence: ---
M.W: 530.6
Molecular Formula: C27H38N4O7
CAS: 928006-50-2
Sequence: N-Acetyl-Gln-Asp-Val-His
M.W: 539.5427
Molecular Formula: C22H33N7O9
CAS: 106096-93-9
Sequence: ---
M.W: 17200
Molecular Formula: ---
CAS: 146439-94-3
Sequence: ---
M.W: 615.76252
Molecular Formula: C28H53N7O8

Skin aging is primarily due to alterations in the dermal extracellular matrix, especially a decrease in collagen I content, fragmentation of collagen fibrils, and accumulation of amorphous elastin material, also known as elastosis. Growth factors and cytokines are included in several cosmetic products intended for skin rejuvenation because of their ability to promote collagen synthesis. Matrikines and matrikine-like peptides offer the advantage of growth factor-like activities but better skin penetration due to their much smaller molecular size. In this review, we summarize the commercially available products containing growth factors, cytokines, and matrikines for which there is evidence that they promote skin rejuvenation.

Aldag, C., Teixeira, D. N., & Leventhal, P. S. (2016). Skin rejuvenation using cosmetic products containing growth factors, cytokines, and matrikines: a review of the literature. Clinical, cosmetic and investigational dermatology, 9, 411.

Senile purpura presents itself as a largely unexplored challenge as it has been long thought of as a benign condition without long-term health sequelae. It is becoming increasingly accepted that skin aging not only results in cosmetic disturbances, but as a functional ones. With modern increases in lifespan, skin atrophy associated with solar damage is presenting as a clinically significant inability to mechanically protect patients. This chronic cutaneous insufficiency/fragility syndrome was recently termed dermatoporosis and senile purpura appears to be a visible marker of early stage dysfunction.

McKnight, B., Seidel, R., & Moy, R. (2015). Topical Human Epidermal Growth Factor in the Treatment of Senile Purpura and the Prevention of Dermatoporosis. Journal of drugs in dermatology: JDD, 14(10), 1147-1150.

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