Glycopeptides

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CAT# Product Name M.W Molecular Formula Inquiry
G21001 α-Gliadin (31-43) 1527.8 Inquiry
G21002 α9-Gliadin (57-68) 1455.8 Inquiry
G21003 MUC5AC-13 1704.9 Inquiry

Glycopeptides are a type of peptide molecule that contain one or more carbohydrate groups attached to the peptide chain. They are produced naturally in a variety of organisms, including bacteria, fungi, and plants.

Classification of Glycopeptides

Based on the type of linkage between the carbohydrate and peptide moieties, glycopeptides can be divided into two main classes : N-linked and O-linked glycopeptides. O-linked glycopeptides have the carbohydrate attached to the oxygen atom of a serine or threonine residue, while N-linked glycopeptides have the carbohydrate group attached to the nitrogen atom of an asparagine residue in the peptide chain. O-linked glycopeptides occurs in the Golgi apparatus of cells and is mediated by the activity of glycosyltransferases. N-linked glycopeptides is a common post-translational modification that occurs in the endoplasmic reticulum (ER) and Golgi apparatus of cells and is mediated by the activity of glycosyltransferases.

Application of Glycopeptides

Antibiotics: Glycopeptide antibiotics, such as vancomycin and teicoplanin, are effective against gram-positive bacteria. They are actinomycete-derived antibiotics with unique tricyclic or tetracyclic heptapeptide cores that are usually glycosylated and sometimes have additional lipophilic fatty acid side chains. They work by binding to the bacterial cell wall precursor, preventing its incorporation into the cell wall and ultimately leading to cell death. By binding to these precursors, glycopeptide antibiotics prevent their incorporation into the growing bacterial cell wall, leading to cell death.

Cancer: Glycopeptide-based drugs are being developed for cancer treatment. These drugs can target specific cancer cells and have the potential to be more effective and less toxic than traditional chemotherapy. They may also selectively bind to cancer cell membranes, allowing for more targeted delivery of chemotherapy drugs and reducing the toxicity to normal tissues.

Drug Delivery: Glycopeptides can be used as drug delivery vehicles to target specific cells or tissues in the body. They can also improve the stability and bioavailability of drugs by protecting them from degradation or rapid clearance. This allows for more targeted delivery of drugs and can improve the efficacy and safety of the drug.

Vaccines: Glycopeptides can be used as carriers to deliver antigens to the immune system, or as adjuvants to stimulate an immune response.

Biotechnology: Glycopeptides are used in various biotechnological processes, such as protein purification and analysis, due to their ability to selectively bind to specific proteins or molecules.

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