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#K006-F1 Glutathione Fluorescent Detection Kit
Product name : Glutathione Fluorescent Detection Kit
Catalog number : K006-F1
Quantity: 1x96 well plate
Supplier name : Arbor
Data sheet: Ask more or other datasheet now !
More Details about
Glutathione Fluorescent Detection Kit
Sample Types Validated:
1 Plate Kit Catalog Number K006-F1
Whole Blood, Serum, Plasma, Erythrocytes, Urine, Cell Lysates and Tissue Samples
Glutathione (L-γ-glutamyl-L-cysteinylglycine; GSH) is the highest concentration non-protein thiol in mammalian cells and is present in concentrations of 0.5 – 10 mM1. GSH plays a key role in many biological processes, including the synthesis of proteins and DNA, the transport of amino acids, and the protection of cells against oxidation. Harmful hydrogen peroxide cellular levels are minimized by the enzyme glutathione peroxidase (GP) using GSH as a reductant2.
The oxidized GSH dimer, GSSG, is formed from GSH and peroxide by the GP reaction (see below). An important role of GSSG in the NFΚB activating signal cascade is suggested by the facts that the potent NFΚB inducer, tetradecanoyl phorbol acetate, increases intracellular GSSG levels and GSSG/GSH ratios3.
Glutathione S-transferases (GST) are an important group of enzymes that catalyze the nucleophilic addition of GSH to electrophiles. They are encoded by 5 gene families; 4 encode cytosolic GST and one encodes the microsomal form of GST. They have been implicated in a number of diseases. In asthma arachidonic acid is converted to unstable leukotriene A4 (LTA4). LTA4 is either hydrated to form LTB4 or it is conjugated to GSH by a GST, leukotriene C4 synthase, to form leukotriene C4. LTC4 and its derivative LTD4 are important molecules in bronchial asthma. Leukotriene C4 synthase is therefore an important therapeutic target. It has also been shown that increased expression of GSTs can lead to drug resistance. Three glutathione adducts of the drug melphalan, used to treat ovarian cancer and multiple myeloma, have been isolated from reactions involving human microsomal GSTs.
1. Meister, A. “On the Discovery of Glutathione.” Trends Biochem. Sci. 1988 13(5): 185-188.
2. Meister, A. “The Glutathione-Ascorbic Acid Antioxidant Systems in Animals” J. Biol. Chem. 1994 269:9397- 9400.
3. Dröge W, et al., “Functions of Glutathione and Glutathione Disulfide in Immunology and Immunopathology” FASEB J., 1994 8:1131-1138.
The DetectX® Glutathione kit is designed to quantitatively measure glutathione (GSH), and oxidized glutathione (GSSG) present in a variety of samples. The kit is unique in that both free and oxidized glutathione are detected in the same well in the microtiter plate. No separation or washing is required. Total glutathione is the sum of GSSG plus GSH. Please read the complete kit insert before performing this assay. A GSH standard is provided to generate a standard curve for the assay and all samples should be read off the standard curve. The kit utilizes a proprietary nonfluorescent molecule, ThioStar®, that will covalently bind to the free thiol group on GSH to yield a highly fluorescent product. After mixing the sample or standard with ThioStar® and incubating at room temperature for 15 minutes, the fluorescent product is read at 510 nm in a fluorescent plate reader with excitation at 390 nm. The concentration of the GSH in the sample is calculated, after making a suitable correction for any dilution of the sample, using software available with most fluorescence plate readers. Free glutathione, GSH, is read first after 15 minutes, followed by addition of a reaction mixture that converts all the oxidized glutathione, GSSG, into free GSH, which then reacts with the excess ThioStar® to yield the signal related to Total GSH content. The total concentration of GSH generated in the sample is calculated from the generated signal. We have provided a 96 well plate for measurement but this assay is adaptable for higher density plate formats. The end user should ensure that their HTS black plate is suitable for use with these reagents prior to running samples.
Glutathione Colorimetric Detection Kit Catalog Number K006-H1
Glutathione S-Transferase Fluorescent Activity Kit Catalog Number K008-F1
Glutathione Reductase Fluorescent Activity Kit Catalog Number K009-F1
Glutathione Mouse Monoclonal Antibody, 50 μg Catalog Number A001-50UG
Mouse IgG2a, Clone L4H raised to glutathione conjugated to KLH
Applications: Western blotting, Immunoassay and Immunoprecipitation
DyLight® 488 Glutathione Mouse Monoclonal Antibody, 50 μg Catalog Number A001F-50UG
Purified monoclonal labeled with a stable FITC like fluorescent dye
Applications: Flow cytometry and direct immunofluorescence
Black 96 Well Plate
See: http://www.ArborAssays.com/resources/lit.asp for plate dimension data.
Kit K006-F1 or -F5 1 Each Catalog Number X023-1EA or -5EA
Glutathione at 250 μM in a special stabilizing solution.
Kit K006-F1 or -F5 100 μL or 300 μL Catalog Number C018-100UL or -300UL
ThioStar® Detection Reagent
ThioStar thiol detection substrate stored in a desiccator. Reconstitute with dry DMSO.
Kit K006-F1 2 Plastic vials Catalog Number C021-1EA
Kit K006-F5 4 Glass vials Catalog Number C036-1EA
Dry Dimethyl sulfoxide solvent over molecular sieves. May be stored at room temperature.
Kit K006-F1 or -F5 4 mL or 20 mL Catalog Number X022-4ML or -20ML
Assay Buffer or Concentrate
A buffer containing detergents and stabilizers. One plate kit uses a ready-to-use Assay Buffer.
Five plate kit uses a 2X concentrate that should be diluted with deionized or distilled water.
Kit K006-F1 60 mL Catalog Number X036-60ML
Kit K006-F5 200 mL (Conc) Catalog Number X051-200ML
Reduced ß-nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide 2’-phosphate (NADPH) as a stable solution.
Kit K006-F1 or -F5 300 μL or 1.4 mL Catalog Number X044-300UL or -1.4ML
Glutathione Reductase Concentrate
Glutathione Reductase (GR) as a stable solution.
Kit K006-F1 or -F5 300 μL or 1.4 mL Catalog Number X048-300UL or -1.4ML
Oxidized Glutathione Control
Oxidized Glutathione (GSSG) in a special stabilizing solution. This is an optional control solution to ensure NADPH/GR performance.
Kit K006-F1 or -F5 10 μL or 30 μL Catalog Number C020-10UL or -30UL
Storage Instruct ions
All components of this kit should be stored at 4°C until the expiration date of the kit.
DMSO, when stored at 4°C, will freeze. Can be stored tightly capped at room temperature.
Other Materials Required
Distilled or deionized water
Repeater pipet with disposable tips capable of dispensing 25 μL.
Aqueous 5-sulfo-salicylic acid dihydrate (SSA) solution at 5% weight/volume (1g of SSA per 20 mL of water) for treating samples to remove protein. We recommend Sigma-Aldrich Catalog Number S2130. Fluorescence 96 well plate reader capable of reading fluorescent emission at 510 nm, with excitation at 390 nm. Please contact your plate reader manufacturer for suitable filter sets. Set plate parameters for a 96-well Corning Costar 3650 plate. See: http://www.ArborAssays.com/resources/ lit.asp for plate dimension data. The sensitivity of fluorescent assays is dependant on the capabilities of the plate reader. If your plate reader has adjustable gain you can modify the signals obtained from the assay by increasing or decreasing the gain settings, by changing the aperture settings for monochromator based readers, or by changing the band pass width of the emission and/or excitation filters on some
readers. Please review the plate reader manual for details.
Signals expressed by plate readers are Relative Fluorescent Units (RFU) and the values given in the insert were obtained on our plate readers. The RFU numbers you obtain may be different from these, but the assay results should be similar.
Software for converting raw relative fluorescent unit (FLU) readings from the plate reader and
carrying out four parameter logistic curve (4PLC) fitting. Contact your plate reader manufacturer for details.
As with all such products, this kit should only be used by qualified personnel who have had laboratory safety instruction. The complete insert should be read and understood before attempting to use the product. Sulfosalicylic acid is a strong acid solution and should be treated like any other laboratory acid. Dimethyl sulfoxide is a powerful aprotic organic solvent that has been shown to enhance the rate of skin absorption of skin-permeable substances. Wear protective gloves when using the solvent especially when it contains dissolved chemicals. NOTE: DMSO can dissolve certain plastics used in troughs used for holding solutions for multichannel pipets,
ThioStar® Thiol Detection Reagent should be stored at 4°C in the desiccator. Allow desiccators to warm to room temperature prior to opening. ThioStar will react with strong nucleophiles. Buffers containing the preservatives sodium azide, Proclin™ and Kathon™ will react with the substrate.
GSH is identical across species and we expect this kit may measure GSH from sources other than human. The end user should evaluate recoveries of GSH in samples from other species being tested. If samples need to be stored after collection, we recommend storing them at -70°C or lower, preferably after being frozen in liquid nitrogen. This assay has been validated for human whole blood, serum, EDTA and heparin plasma, urine, and isolated erythrocytes. Most cell lysates and tissue homogenates should also be compatible. Samples containing visible particulate should be centrifuged prior to using. All samples will be deproteinized with 5% SSA (see page 6 for preparation), please see sample specific information below for details. This treatment removes any protein thiols present in the samples and also slows oxidation of free GSH.
All samples must be treated with the SSA solution prepared on page 6. All of the SSA treated
centrifuged supernatants must have their SSA concentration brought down to 1% SSA by dilution with Assay Buffer. Further dilutions of the sample, using Sample Diluent (see page 9 for preparation), may be necessary to allow the GSH concentration to be measurement in the assay. Detailed instructions follow.
All samples and standards must be in Sample Diluent before starting the assay.
Use all samples within 2 hours of dilution. Whole Blood, EDTA or Heparin Plasma, or Urine
Thoroughly mix sample with an equal volume of cold 5% SSA. Incubate for 10 minutes at 4°C. Centrifuge at 14,000 rpm for 10 minutes at 4°C. Collect the supernatant. If the supernatent contains particulates, re-centrifuge the supernatant for 15 minutes and collect the clarified second supernatant. Samples can be stored in aliquots at ≥ -70°C or analyzed immediately. At this point the SSA concentration will be 2.5%. The supernatant must be diluted 1:2.5 with Assay Buffer by mixing one part with 1.5 parts of Assay Buffer. The SSA concentration will be 1%. The sample will have been diluted 1:5 at this point. All final dilutions are to be made in Sample Diluent. Treated Whole Blood must be further diluted at least 1:20 for a recommended final dilution of ≥ 1:100. For Treated Plasma and Treated Urine a final dilution of ≥ 1:5 is recommended, but further dilutions in Sample Diluent may be necessary.
Fresh tissue is washed with ice cold PBS to remove blood then blotted on filter paper before
recording wet weight.
NOTE: Samples that have been frozen will contain lysed cells. The PBS wash may contain substantial amounts of GSH and/or GSSG.
• For Samples Where a Protein Determination is to be Obtained: Homogenize at 10 mg/250 μL in ice cold 100mM phosphate buffer, pH 7. Centrifuge at 14,000 rpm for 10 minutes at 4°C and remove an aliquot of the supernatant for protein determination. Thoroughly mix a second aliquot of the supernatant with an equal volume of cold 5% SSA. Incubate for 10 minutes at 4°C. Centrifuge at 14,000 rpm for 10 minutes at 4°C to remove precipitated protein. Collect the supernatant. The supernatant must be diluted 1:2.5 with Assay Buffer by mixing one part with 1.5 parts of Assay Buffer. The SSA concentration will be 1%.
• For Samples Not Requiring a Protein Determination: Homogenize at 10 mg/250 μL in ice cold 5% SSA, incubate at 10 minutes at 4°C, then centrifuge at 14,000 rpm for 10 minutes at 4°C to remove precipitated protein. Collect the supernatant. The supernatant must be diluted 1:5 with Assay Buffer by mixing one part with 4 parts of Assay Buffer. The SSA concentration will be 1%. Further sample dilutions must be determined by the end-user since it will be dependent upon the tissue type and the amount of tissue used. These dilutions must be made in the prepared Sample Diluent.
Erythrocytes, Red Blood Cells (RBC’s)
Collect blood with heparin or EDTA. Centrifuge the sample, remove and discard the plasma and white cell layer. Wash the RBC’s 2 times by suspending in 3 volumes of isotonic saline (0.9%), centrifuging at 600 x g for 10 minutes and discarding the saline wash. After the 2 washes, mix 250μL RBC’s with 1mL of cold 5% SSA. Incubate for 10 minutes at 4°C. Centrifuge at 14,000 rpm for 10 minutes at 4°C. Collect the supernatant. At this point the SSA concentration will be 4%. The supernatant must be diluted 1:4 with Assay Buffer by mixing one part with 3 parts of Assay Buffer. The SSA concentration will now be 1%. The sample will have been diluted 1:20 at this point. Further dilutions are made in Sample Diluent.
NOTE: Human RBC’s require a final dilution of 1:100-1:200 to read within the standard curve.
Washed cell pellets are resuspended at 1-10x106 cells/mL in cold 5% SSA (we used Jurkats at 5x106 cells/mL) and are lysed and deproteinized by vigorous vortexing, freeze/thaw cycling or other suitable disruption method. Incubate cells at 4°C for 10 minutes followed by centrifugation for 10 minutes at 14,000 rpm and 4°C.
NOTE: Samples that have been frozen will contain lysed cells. The PBS wash may contain substantial amounts of GSH and/or GSSG. The centrifuged supernatants must be diluted 1:5 with Assay Buffer by mixing one part with 4 parts of Assay Buffer. The SSA concentration will be 1%. The sample will have been diluted 1:5 at this point. Further sample dilutions must be done in Sample Diluent and need to be determined by the end-user since it will be dependent upon the cell type and number of cells used. The recommended final dilution is ≥ 1:20. Use all samples within 2 hours of dilution.
Allow the kit reagents to come to room temperature for 30 minutes. We recommend that all standards and samples be run in duplicate to allow the end user to accurately determine GSH concentrations. Ensure that all samples have reached room temperature and have been diluted as appropriate prior to running them in the kit.
Assay Buffer (Dilute ONLY for the Five Plate Kit, K006-F5) For the Five Plate Kit, K006-F5, prepare the Assay Buffer by diluting the supplied Assay Buffer Concentrate with an equal volume of deionized water. Mix thoroughly. Stable at 4°C for 3 months. Do not dilute the Assay Buffer in the One Plate Kit, K006-F1. Sample Diluent Prepare the Sample Diluent by diluting one part 5% SSA 1:5 with four parts Assay Buffer and vortex thoroughly. The pH of the Sample Diluent must be > 6. Sample Diluent can be store at 4°C for one month.
GSH Standards are prepared by labeling eight test tubes as #1 through #8. Briefly vortex to
mix and then spin the vial of standard in a microcentrifuge to ensure contents are at bottom of
vial. Pipet 450 μL of Sample Diluent into tube #1 and 250 μL into tubes #2 to #8. Carefully
add 50 μL of the Glutathione Standard to tube #1 and vortex completely. Take 250 μL of the
GSH solution in tube #1 and add it to tube #2 and vortex completely. Repeat this for tubes #3
through #8. The concentration of GSH in tubes 1 through 8 will be 25, 12.5, 6.25, 3.125, 1.56,
0.781, 0.391 and 0.195 μM.
Use all Standards within 1 hour of preparation.
Control Preparation (Optional)
This optional control solution for ensuring complete conversion of GSSG to GSH can be prepared by adding 5 μL of Oxidized Glutathione Control to 245 μL of Sample Diluent.
Use within 2 hours.
ThioStar® Detection Reagent
Allow the desiccator to warm to room temperature prior to opening and remove the vial of Thio- Star Reagent. Add the volume of DMSO provided to the vial according to the table below. Vortex thoroughly. Store any unused reconstituted Detection Reagent at 4°C in the desiccator and use within 2 weeks.
Prepare the Reaction Mixture by vortexing the vials of Glutathione Reductase and NADPH Concentrates and then diluting one part each NADPH and Glutathione Reductase Concentrates 1:10 into eight parts Assay Buffer. Vortex thoroughly. See Table for suitable volumes. Store any unused Reaction Mixture at 4°C in an amber vial for no more than 2 days. Reaction Mix Dilution Table
Assay Protoco l - Free and Tot al GSH
1. Use the plate layout sheet on the back page to aid in proper sample and standard identification. Set plate parameters for a 96-well Corning Costar 3650 plate. See: http://www.ArborAssays.com/resources/lit.asp for plate dimension data.
2. Pipet 50 μL of treated samples, standards or control into wells in the plate.
3. Pipet 50 μL of Sample Diluent into Zero wells in the plate.
4. Add 25 μL of the ThioStar Reagent to each well using a repeater pipet.
5. Gently tap the sides of the plate to ensure adequate mixing of the reagents.
6. Incubate at room temperature for 15 minutes.
7. Read the fluorescent signal from each well in a plate reader capable of reading the fluorescent emission at 510 nm with excitation at 370-410 nm. This data will be used to determine Free GSH concentration.
8. Add 25 μL of the Reaction Mixture to each of the wells using a repeater pipet.
9. Gently tap the sides of the plate to ensure adequate mixing of the reagents.
10. Incubate at room temperature for 15 minutes.
11. Read the fluorescent emission at 510 nm with excitation at 370-410 nm. This data will be used to determine Total GSH concentration.
Total GSH Content Only
Total GSH content can be determined directly by leaving out steps 5, 6 and 7.
Calculation of Results
Average the duplicate FLU readings for each standard and sample. Create a standard curve by
reducing the data using the 4PLC fitting routine on the plate reader, after subtracting the mean
FLUs for the zero standard. The sample concentrations obtained should be multiplied by the dilution factor to obtain neat sample values. Free glutathione (GSH) concentrations are calculated from the data obtained from step 7 on page 11 utilizing the curve fitting routine supplied with the plate reader. Total glutathione concentrations of the samples are calculated from the data obtained from step 11 on page 11 utilizing the curve fitting routine supplied with the plate reader. Ensure that the Reaction Mixture is added to all the wells used, including the standard and control wells. The volumes must be the same in the standard, control and samples wells. Oxidized glutathione (GSSG) concentrations are obtained by subtracting the Free GSH levels from the Total GSH concentrations and dividing by 2. See Below:
TOTAL GSH NOTE:
When Free GSH and Total GSH levels are almost identical, we suggest that you block the free GSH by addition of 2-Vinylpyridine (2VP) to an aliquot of the sample. 2VP is prepared by adding 27 μL of 2-vinylpyridine (such as Sigma Catalog Number 132292) to 98 μL of ethanol. Use immediately and discard remaining unused solutions.
2VP is TOXIC and may cause burns. 2VP solutions should be prepared in a fume hood. Use immediately and discard remaining unused solutions by mixing with copious amounts of water. To 250 μL of 5% SSA treated samples add 5 μL of the ethanolic solution of 2VP and allow to incubate at room temperature for 1 hour. The 2VP treated samples should then be diluted in Assay Buffer and Sample Diluent according to the dilutions recommended for each sample type on pages 7 and 8 prior to using in the assay.
Sensitivity and Limit of Detection
Sensitivity was calculated by comparing the FLUs for twenty wells run for each of the zero and standard #8. The detection limit was determined at two (2) standard deviations from the zero along the standard curve.
Sensitivity was determined as 45 nM in the Free GSH and 48 nM in the Total GSH assays.
The Limit of Detection was determined in a similar manner by comparing the FLUs for twenty wells run for each of the zero and a low concentration human serum sample.
The Limit of Detection was determined as 38 nM in the Free GSH and 42 nM in the Total GSH assays.
Linearity was determined by taking human RBCs at two different concentrations and mixed in the ratios given below. The measured concentrations were compared to the expected values based on the ratios used.
Total GSH Linearity
Intra Assay Precision
Two each of SSA treated human urine and whole blood samples were further diluted in 1% SSA Sample Diluent and run in replicates of 20 in an assay. The mean and precision of the calculated
GSH concentrations were:
Inter Assay Precision
Two each of SSA treated human urine and blood samples were further diluted in 1% SSA Sample Diluent and run in duplicates in twenty assays run over multiple days by two operators. The mean and precision of the calculated GSH concentrations were:
Kit Correlation Data
We purchased and compared a popular colorimetric total glutathione assay kit (kit “T”) that uses Ellman’s reagent to detect free glutathione in the sample. Initial experiments used random human urine samples that were processed as described in each kit insert. With kit “T”, the valuesobtained for urine after the recommended treatment with 4 volumes of 5% metaphosphoric acid and subsequent 10 fold dilution with assay buffer put all the values well below the lowest standard. However, the urine samples run in the DetectX® kit gave Total GSH values between 0.63 and 4.04 μM.
We also took a Jurkat cell pellet and processed the cells either through the 5% metaphosphoric acid treatment for the kit “T” Ellman’s based test or as described on page 9 for the DetectX® kit. Cell samples ranged from 25 to 0.78 x 106 cell/mL. Twenty-four samples were run according to manufacturers directions for both kits and the correlation of these samples is shown below.
Many of the cell lysate values for the Ellman’s based kit, kit “T”, read either below the lowest standard (0.25 μM) or above the highest one (2 μM). This data was calculated via extrapolation from the kinetic method required by kit “T”. The lysate values for the DetectX® kit were calculated directly from the endpoint standard curve.
Arbor Assays warrants that at the time of shipment this product is free from defects in materials and workmanship. This warranty is in lieu of any other warranty expressed or implied, including but not limited to, any implied warranty of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose. We must be notified of any breach of this warranty within 48 hours of receipt of the product. No claim shall be honored if we are not notified within this time period, or if the product has been stored in any way other than outlined in this publication. The sole and exclusive remedy of the customer for any liability based upon this warranty is limited to the replacement of the product, or refund of the invoice price of the goods.
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WP100: Glutathione metabolism
WP1004: Kit Receptor Signaling Pathway
WP1006: metapathway biotransformation
WP1039: Glutathione metabolism
WP1121: Kit Receptor Signaling Pathway
WP1124: metapathway biotransformation
WP1212: metapathway biotransformation
WP1251: metapathway biotransformation
WP1286: metapathway biotransformation
WP1341: Kit Receptor Signaling Pathway
WP147: Kit Receptor Signaling Pathway
WP164: Glutathione metabolism
WP1656: Glutathione metabolism
WP196: Glutathione Biosynthesis
WP2248: anthocyanin biosynthesis
WP392: Glutathione-Glutaredoxin Redox Reaction
WP407: Kit Receptor Signaling Pathway
WP469: Glutathione metabolism
WP548: neural crest development
WP702: metapathway biotransformation
WP730: Glutathione and one carbon metabolism
WP774: Kit Receptor Signaling Pathway
WP886: Kit Receptor Signaling Pathway
WP889: metapathway biotransformation
Related Genes :
[GSTP1 FAEES3 GST3] Glutathione S-transferase P (EC 220.127.116.11) (GST class-pi) (GSTP1-1)
[Gpx1] Glutathione peroxidase 1 (GPx-1) (GSHPx-1) (EC 18.104.22.168) (Cellular glutathione peroxidase) (Selenium-dependent glutathione peroxidase 1)
[GSTO1 GSTTLP28] Glutathione S-transferase omega-1 (GSTO-1) (EC 22.214.171.124) (Glutathione S-transferase omega 1-1) (GSTO 1-1) (Glutathione-dependent dehydroascorbate reductase) (EC 126.96.36.199) (Monomethylarsonic acid reductase) (MMA(V) reductase) (EC 188.8.131.52) (S-(Phenacyl)glutathione reductase) (SPG-R)
[GGT1 GGT] Gamma-glutamyltranspeptidase 1 (GGT 1) (EC 184.108.40.206) (Gamma-glutamyltransferase 1) (Glutathione hydrolase 1) (EC 220.127.116.11) (Leukotriene-C4 hydrolase) (EC 18.104.22.168) (CD antigen CD224) [Cleaved into: Gamma-glutamyltranspeptidase 1 heavy chain; Gamma-glutamyltranspeptidase 1 light chain]
[GPX1] Glutathione peroxidase 1 (GPx-1) (GSHPx-1) (EC 22.214.171.124) (Cellular glutathione peroxidase)
[Gstp1 Gstpib] Glutathione S-transferase P 1 (Gst P1) (EC 126.96.36.199) (GST YF-YF) (GST class-pi) (GST-piB) (Preadipocyte growth factor)
[HPGDS GSTS PGDS PTGDS2] Hematopoietic prostaglandin D synthase (H-PGDS) (EC 188.8.131.52) (GST class-sigma) (Glutathione S-transferase) (EC 184.108.40.206) (Glutathione-dependent PGD synthase) (Glutathione-requiring prostaglandin D synthase) (Prostaglandin-H2 D-isomerase)
[GSS] Glutathione synthetase (GSH synthetase) (GSH-S) (EC 220.127.116.11) (Glutathione synthase)
[GSTM2 GST4] Glutathione S-transferase Mu 2 (EC 18.104.22.168) (GST class-mu 2) (GSTM2-2)
[DHAR1 DHAR5 At1g19570 F14P1.9 F18O14.22] Glutathione S-transferase DHAR1, mitochondrial (EC 22.214.171.124) (Chloride intracellular channel homolog 1) (CLIC homolog 1) (Glutathione-dependent dehydroascorbate reductase 1) (AtDHAR1) (GSH-dependent dehydroascorbate reductase 1) (mtDHAR)
[Gstp1] Glutathione S-transferase P (EC 126.96.36.199) (Chain 7) (GST 7-7) (GST class-pi)
[GSTO2] Glutathione S-transferase omega-2 (GSTO-2) (EC 188.8.131.52) (Glutathione S-transferase omega 2-2) (GSTO 2-2) (Glutathione-dependent dehydroascorbate reductase) (EC 184.108.40.206) (Monomethylarsonic acid reductase) (MMA(V) reductase) (EC 220.127.116.11)
[Hpgds Gsts Pgds Ptgds2] Hematopoietic prostaglandin D synthase (H-PGDS) (EC 18.104.22.168) (GST class-sigma) (Glutathione S-transferase) (EC 22.214.171.124) (Glutathione-dependent PGD synthase) (Glutathione-requiring prostaglandin D synthase) (Prostaglandin-H2 D-isomerase)
[GSTM1 GST1] Glutathione S-transferase Mu 1 (EC 126.96.36.199) (GST HB subunit 4) (GST class-mu 1) (GSTM1-1) (GSTM1a-1a) (GSTM1b-1b) (GTH4)
[GSTA1] Glutathione S-transferase A1 (EC 188.8.131.52) (GST HA subunit 1) (GST class-alpha member 1) (GST-epsilon) (GSTA1-1) (GTH1) [Cleaved into: Glutathione S-transferase A1, N-terminally processed]
[Mgst1 Gst12] Microsomal glutathione S-transferase 1 (Microsomal GST-1) (EC 184.108.40.206) (Microsomal GST-I)
[kefC trkC b0047 JW0046] Glutathione-regulated potassium-efflux system protein KefC (K(+)/H(+) antiporter)
[Gstm1] Glutathione S-transferase Mu 1 (EC 220.127.116.11) (GST 3-3) (GSTM1-1) (Glutathione S-transferase Yb-1) (GST Yb1)
[gss gsp b2988 JW2956] Bifunctional glutathionylspermidine synthetase/amidase (GspSA) [Includes: Glutathionylspermidine amidase (Gsp amidase) (EC 18.104.22.168) (Glutathionylspermidine amidohydrolase [spermidine-forming]); Glutathionylspermidine synthetase (Gsp synthetase) (EC 22.214.171.124) (Glutathione:spermidine ligase [ADP-forming]) (Gsp synthase)]
[GSTF2 PM24.1 At4g02520 T10P11.18] Glutathione S-transferase F2 (AtGSTF2) (EC 126.96.36.199) (24 kDa auxin-binding protein) (AtPM24) (GST class-phi member 2)
[GSTM3 GST5] Glutathione S-transferase Mu 3 (EC 188.8.131.52) (GST class-mu 3) (GSTM3-3) (hGSTM3-3)
[Gsto1] Glutathione S-transferase omega-1 (GSTO-1) (EC 184.108.40.206) (Glutathione S-transferase omega 1-1) (GSTO 1-1) (Glutathione-dependent dehydroascorbate reductase) (EC 220.127.116.11) (Monomethylarsonic acid reductase) (MMA(V) reductase) (EC 18.104.22.168) (S-(Phenacyl)glutathione reductase) (SPG-R)
[GSTK1 HDCMD47P] Glutathione S-transferase kappa 1 (EC 22.214.171.124) (GST 13-13) (GST class-kappa) (GSTK1-1) (hGSTK1) (Glutathione S-transferase subunit 13)
[GPX3 GPXP] Glutathione peroxidase 3 (GPx-3) (GSHPx-3) (EC 126.96.36.199) (Extracellular glutathione peroxidase) (Plasma glutathione peroxidase) (GPx-P) (GSHPx-P)
[GSTT1] Glutathione S-transferase theta-1 (EC 188.8.131.52) (GST class-theta-1) (Glutathione transferase T1-1)
[MGST1 GST12 MGST] Microsomal glutathione S-transferase 1 (Microsomal GST-1) (EC 184.108.40.206) (Microsomal GST-I)
[GSTF6 ERD11 GST1 GSTF3 At1g02930 F22D16.7] Glutathione S-transferase F6 (AtGSTF6) (EC 220.127.116.11) (AtGSTF3) (GST class-phi member 6) (Glutathione S-transferase 1) (AtGST1) (Protein EARLY RESPONSE TO DEHYDRATION 11)
[GSR GLUR GRD1] Glutathione reductase, mitochondrial (GR) (GRase) (EC 18.104.22.168)
[GSTZ1 MAAI] Maleylacetoacetate isomerase (MAAI) (EC 22.214.171.124) (GSTZ1-1) (Glutathione S-transferase zeta 1) (EC 126.96.36.199)
[Ggt1 Ggt Ggtp] Gamma-glutamyltranspeptidase 1 (GGT 1) (EC 188.8.131.52) (Gamma-glutamyltransferase 1) (Glutathione hydrolase 1) (EC 184.108.40.206) (Leukotriene-C4 hydrolase) (EC 220.127.116.11) (CD antigen CD224) [Cleaved into: Gamma-glutamyltranspeptidase 1 heavy chain; Gamma-glutamyltranspeptidase 1 light chain]
 Comparative study of the effects of gadolinium chloride and gadolinium - based magnetic resonance imaging contrast agent on freshwater mussel, Dreissena plymorpha.
 Cascade post-polymerization modification of single pentafluorophenyl ester-bearing homopolymer as a facile route to redox-responsive nanogels.
 The FgVps39-FgVam7-FgSso1 Complex Mediates Vesicle Trafficking and Is Important for the Development and Virulence of Fusarium graminearum.
 Amyloid fibril systems reduce, stabilize and deliver bioavailable nanosized iron.
 Skin score correlates with global DNA methylation and GSTO1 A140D polymorphism in arsenic-affected population of Eastern India.
 Spatiotemporally and Sequentially-Controlled Drug Release from Polymer Gatekeeper-Hollow Silica Nanoparticles.
 Phase IIb Study of Intranasal Glutathione in Parkinson's Disease.
 Oxidative behavior of (+)-catechin in the presence of inactive dry yeasts: A comparison with sulfur dioxide, ascorbic acid and glutathione.
 Overexpression of the regulatory subunit of glutamate-cysteine ligase enhances monoclonal antibody production in CHO cells.
 Thiol trapping and metabolic redistribution of sulfur metabolites enable cells to overcome cysteine overload.
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