Home | About PM | Editorial board | Search | Ahead of print | Current Issue | Archives | Instructions | Subscribe | Advertise | Contact us |  Login 
Pharmacognosy Magazine
Search Article 
Advanced search 

  Table of Contents  
Year : 2014  |  Volume : 10  |  Issue : 39  |  Page : 472-479  

Ultra high performance liquid chromatography- ultraviolet-electrospray ionization-micrOTOF-Q II analysis of flavonoid fractions from Jatropha tanjorensis

Centre for Advanced Research in Indian System of Medicine, SASTRA University, Thanjavur, Tamil Nadu, India

Date of Submission08-Jan-2014
Date of Acceptance27-Mar-2014
Date of Web Publication30-Aug-2014

Correspondence Address:
Arun Kallur Purushothaman
Centre for Advanced Research in Indian System of Medicine, SASTRA University, Thanjavur 613 401, Tamil Nadu
Login to access the Email id

Source of Support: Financial support from the DST (VI.D and P/267/08.09/ TDT), Government of India for the purchase of LC.MSMS instrument is gratefully acknowledged,, Conflict of Interest: None

DOI: 10.4103/0973-1296.139776

Rights and Permissions

Background: Jatropha tanjorensis (Euphorbiaceae) an exotic traditional plant unique to Thanjavur district of Southern India also commonly called as Catholic vegetable. It has been used traditionally in decoctions for treating various ailments and as a health tonic. Objective: The objective of the present work is to study a comprehensive characterization of methanolic extract fractions using ultra high performance liquid chromatography (UHPLC)+-electrospray ionization (ESI)-micrOTOF-Q II and correlate their bioactivities. Materials and Methods: Phytoconstituents from J. tanjorensis leaves were extracted with methanol (MeOH) followed by successive chromatography using linear gradient polar solvents system. All fractions obtained were evaluated for their chemical potential using micrOTOF-Q II techniques and identified key molecules were determined for their anticancer and anti-oxidant potential using in vitro methods. Results: Successive column chromatography of the MeOH residue yielded six fractions. Compounds such as such as C-glycosylflavones (mono-C-, di-C-), O, C-diglycosylflavones and aglycones were identified for the first time in this plant using UHPLC-ultraviolet-micrOTOF-Q II ESI and a correlation with their anticancer using 3-[4,5-dimethylthiazol-2-yl]-2,5-diphenyltetrazolium bromide assay on Ehrlich ascites cells (EAC) and antioxidant activities using 2,2-diphenyl-1-picrylhydrazyl and lipid peroxidation were studied; fraction D extract exhibited the strongest activity against cancer cell. Conclusions: LC-mass spectrometry has been successfully applied for a quick separation and identification of the major phytoconstituents. All fractions have shown potent antioxidative activity as compared to standard antioxidant 3,5-di-tert-butyl-4-hydroxytoluene. EAC cell-based cytotoxicity assay also revealed encouraging results. The antioxidant and anticancer activity determined in the present work can be attributed to the presence of flavonoids and flavone glycosides. Present work provides the first scientific report on phytoconstituents of J. tanjorensis and its ethnopharmacological significance.

Keywords: Antioxidant, Ehrlich ascites cells, Euphorbiaceae, flavonoids glycosides, Jatropha tanjorensis, liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry

How to cite this article:
Purushothaman AK, Pemiah B. Ultra high performance liquid chromatography- ultraviolet-electrospray ionization-micrOTOF-Q II analysis of flavonoid fractions from Jatropha tanjorensis. Phcog Mag 2014;10, Suppl S3:472-9

How to cite this URL:
Purushothaman AK, Pemiah B. Ultra high performance liquid chromatography- ultraviolet-electrospray ionization-micrOTOF-Q II analysis of flavonoid fractions from Jatropha tanjorensis. Phcog Mag [serial online] 2014 [cited 2022 Aug 8];10, Suppl S3:472-9. Available from: http://www.phcog.com/text.asp?2014/10/39/472/139776

   Introduction Top

Jatropha tanjorensis Ellis and Saroja is an exotic plant in Africa, America and Asia (Southern India) and has been used in traditional medicine since long time. J. tanjorensis is an herbaceous plant belonging to the family Euphorbiaceae and commonly called catholic vegetable, Iyana ipaja, lapalapa. Ethnophamacologically J. tanjorensis (Church grass) leaves have been used since ancient. [1]

Plant leaves were initially and popularly consumed in Nigeria as soup and as a tonic with the claim that it increases blood volume. The leaves are also employed traditionally in the treatment of anemia (as a hematinic agent), diabetes, renal problems, cardiovascular diseases, hypertension and inflammation. [2] J. tanjorensis leaves are considered to possess antimicrobial and antiplasmodial properties. [3]

Recent research have proven scientifically its antidiabetic, [4] antiinflammatory, antimicrobial and antioxidant potentials. [5],[6] Presences of flavonoids in the selected drug source are of special interest due to their antioxidative properties. [7]

Reactive oxygen species have been implicated in the pathogenesis of many diseases, including liver toxicity, cancer, mutagenesis, etc. [8] Although many synthetic antioxidants are being currently used, there is a growing evidence of consumer's preference for natural antioxidants because of their lower toxicity. J. tanjorensis ethanolic extract has already been evaluated scientifically for its free radical scavenging activity. [6]

However, until now, there are no scientific studies on the phytomolecules identified and supporting the traditional use of this plant and thus, the aim of the present work was to develop a method for the identification of major phytoconstituents in the methanolic extract fractions of J. tanjorensis and to determine the most active antioxidant and anticancer fraction. The methanolic extract of J. tanjorensis was investigated chemically using reverse phase liquid chromatography (LC) coupled to electrospray ionization tandem mass spectrometer (LC/ESI/MSn).

   Materials and Methods Top


Following reagents were purchased from Merck (KGaA, Darmstadt, Germany) and used in the present study: HPLC-grade acetonitrile, methanol (MeOH), 3,5-di-tert-butyl-4-hydroxytoluene (BHT), 2,2-diphenyl-1-picrylhydrazyl (DPPH), silica gel 100-200 Mesh (for column chromatography). 2-thiobarbituric acid (TBA) was obtained from Fluka Chemie GmbH (Buchs, Switzerland). All chemicals were reagent grade, unless otherwise stated.

Plant material

Jatropha tanjorensis (Euphorbiaceae) fresh green leaves samples were collected in mid July 2012 from in and around SASTRA University campus, Thanjavur, Tamil Nadu, India. [5] Herbarium voucher specimens were prepared, identified with the deposited specimen at the Raphinet Herbarium (RHT 1291) St. Joseph's College, Tiruchirapalli, Tamil Nadu, India.


Shade dried and powdered plant material was depigmented using petroleum ether for 48 h and after vacuum-drying, extracted for 72 h with eight-fold amount of MeOH. Both extractions were carried out at room temperature. The process yielded 14% of raw extract on dry weight basis. Depigmented residue was fractionated using silica 100-200 mesh column by stepwise increasing polarity of the eluent to give six fractions, labeled A to F. For LC-mass spectrometry/mass spectrometry (LC-MS/MS) analysis and bioactivity assays, all fractions were dissolved in MeOH.

Liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry analysis

Chemical composition of each fraction was determined by ultra-high performance LC ([UHPLC] + focused) with mass selective detection, using Ultimate 3000 series LC (Dionex, USA) coupled with ESI tandem mass spectrometer (micrOTOF-Q II) (Bruker, Germany). Components were separated using reverse-phase Acclaim 120, reverse phase (RP)-C18 120 Ε, 2.1 × 150 mm, 3.0 μm column (Dionex, USA), held at 50°C. Mobile phase consisting of MeOH (A) and 1% aqueous formic acid v/v (B), was used with a discontinuous gradient; 0 min 95% B, to 80% B in 5 min, to 70% B in the next 5 min, at 15 th min B reaches 65%, next 5 min to reach 40% B, 2.5 min to reach 0% B, next 2.5 min to reach 95% B until the run ends, with a flow rate of 0.2 ml/min. Chromatographic profiles were acquired in the wavelength at 335 nm. Injection volume was 50 μL. Eluted components were ionized by electrospray ion source (ESI), using N 2 for nebulization (pressure of 34.8 psi) and drying (flow of 7 L/min, temperature of 300°C). Set capillary voltage was 2600 V, end plate offset −500°V, collision cell RF 350.0 Vpp, energy transfer time of 80.0 μs, pre pulse storage of 10.0 μs. Data were acquired in MS/MS (auto) scanning mode. To increase the sensitivity, lower the noise, and simplify the spectra, negative ionization was used. Generated (M-H) ions were analyzed using auto-MSn scan mode, in m/z range 50-2500 m/z.

Biological activity

2,2-diphenyl-1-picrylhydrazyl free radical inhibition assay

Selected concentrations (10, 100, 250, 500, and 1000 μg/mL) of J. tanjorensis fractions (10 μL) were mixed with 190 μL of MeOH and 100 μL of methanolic solution containing DPPH radicals (67.2 μmol/L). [9] Absorption at 517 nm was measured using NanoDrop 2000 series spectrophotometer (Thermo Scientific, Wilmington, DE, USA) after 60 min of incubation at room temperature. The extract concentration in the reaction mixture, resulting in 50% inhibition of DPPH radicals (IC 50 ), was calculated.

Lipid peroxidation inhibition assay

As a substrate for lipid peroxidation, freshly collected red blood cells (RBCs) were used and were resuspended to make 1% solution in phosphate buffer (37°C, pH 7.2). Selected concentrations (10, 100, 250, 500, 1000 μg/mL) of J. tanjorensis fractions (10 μL), each in triplicate, were mixed with 20 μL of 1.875 mmol/L ferrous sulfate and 20 μL of ascorbate (15.4 μg/mL). The control and corrections were also made as previously defined. All probes were incubated at 37°C for 1 h, after which 200 μL of 0.1 mol/L ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid was added to bind the Fe 2+ , thus stopping the reaction. TBA reagent (2 mL) was added, and the mixture was heated in boiling water bath for 15 min to form a stable, colored derivative with malondialdehyde (MDA). [10] After that, probes were centrifuged for 15 min at 3700 rpm and the absorbance was measured at 517 nm using NanoDrop 2000 series spectrophotometer (Thermo Scientific, USA). The values of IC 50 were calculated using GraphPad Software, Inc. CA, USA.

Anticancer assay

Ehrlich ascites cells (EAC) were treated with various concentrations of each fraction for 48 h under 37°C and 5% CO 2 in CO 2 incubator. 3- [4,5-dimethylthiazol-2-yl]-2,5-diphenyltetrazolium bromide (MTT) assay was performed in accordance with standard textual method. [11] After treating cells with different concentration of each fraction, absorbance was read out at 590 nm using Epoch microplate spectrophotometer (BioTek Instruments, Inc., VT, USA).

Statistical analysis

Data of the antioxidant and anticancer assays are expressed as the means ± standard deviation of three independent measurements. Statistical analysis of the data was acquired by Graphpad software package.

   Results Top

This study clearly demonstrated that J. tanjorensis extracts contain several classes of plant flavonoids with anticancer and antioxidant potentials. Mostly flavonoid glycosides and aglycones, as well as biflavonoids were identified in the MeOH extract. Although several publications were focusing on this topic, [12] there is still a lack of convincing evidence to determine, which flavonoid class is mostly responsible for the antioxidant and anticancer activity in the plant drug sources. Hence, in the present work attempts were made to detect flavonoids belonging to various class and their anticancer and antioxidant potentials were evaluated.

Crude extract fractionation

Crude methanolic extract (5 g) chromatographed over silica gel 100-200 mesh column and partitioned successively in a linear gradient to give six fractions, A (100% chloroform, 210 mg), B (100% ethyl acetate (EtOAc), 490 mg), C (75% EtOAc: 25% MeOH, 860 mg), D (50% EtOAc: 50% MeOH, 1.35 g), E (25% EtOAc: 75% MeOH, 1.0 g) and F (100% MeOH, 850 mg) as shown in [Figure 1]. All these fractions were stored at 4°C in dark condition until use.
Figure 1: Flow chart of various solvent used and yield of Jatropha tanjorensis leaves methanolic extract J fraction

Click here to view

Liquid chromotography-mass spectrometry analysis

Interesting results were obtained from the LC-MS/MS analysis of J. tanjorensis methanolic extract fractions. By UHPLC, a chromatographic method was successfully developed using Acclaim 120, C18 reverse-phase column from Dionex with ultraviolet detection at 335 nm that could resolve ~ 15 peaks from each fraction [Figure 2]. When this separation was coupled with the ESI/MS/MS mass spectrometry, the Total Ion Chromatograph presented in [Figure 3] was obtained. The collected data for the LC/ESI/MS/MS was analyzed by averaging followed by extracted ion analysis using the Hystar DataAnalysis program (Bruker Daltonics, Germany). Averaging and autoMSn options revealed approximately 200 ion signatures in the TIC for each methanolic fraction of J. tanjorensis leaves.
Figure 2: Ultra high performance liquid chromatography + ultraviolet chromatogram of each fraction of Jatropha tanjorensis leaves methanolic extract

Click here to view
Figure 3: Liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry/mass spectrometry chromatograms (total ion chromatograms [TIC]) of Jatropha tanjorensis methanolic extract fractions

Click here to view

Present evaluation of the ESI data yielded about ~100 completely unique ion signatures in the analysis of the J. tanjorensis. micrOTOF-Q II analysis was able to identify ~20 constituents by mass spectral matching and several of these assignments were further supported by comparing these data with previously published data of the constituents [Table 1].
Table 1: ESI-MS and ESI-MS/MS product ions of fractions from Jatropha tanjorensis leaves methanolic extract

Click here to view

Bioactivity assays

Antioxidant activity

02,2-diphenyl-1-picrylhydrazyl free radical scavenging activity varied widely from very high to moderate. All samples possessed ability to scavenge DPPH radicals, where most of them had IC 50 values higher or closer to that with synthetic antioxidant BHT [Figure 4]. Inhibition of lipid peroxidation (LPO) by extract fractions was also demonstrated, with a low IC 50 as compared to the synthetic antioxidant BHT. All fractions were able to inhibit LPO dose-dependently, as efficient as synthetic antioxidants BHT. Results are presented in [Figure 5].
Figure 4: 2,2-diphenyl-1-picrylhydrazyl free radical scavenging assay result of each fraction from Jatropha tanjorensis leaves methanolic extract

Click here to view
Figure 5: Lipid peroxidation inhibition assay result of each fraction from Jatropha tanjorensis leaves methanolic extract

Click here to view

Anticancer activity

Each fraction showed almost similar results. They revealed moderate to high activity. EAC cells when treated with different concentration of each collected methanolic extract fraction showed contrasting results from that of antioxidant findings. Comparatively fraction D and fraction C showed the highest anticancer activity. Results are presented in [Table 2].
Table 2: Cytotoxicity assay performed on each fraction from Jatropha tanjorensis leaves methanolic extract

Click here to view

   Discussion Top

Liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry analysis

The polar constituents are of interest since most of the traditional preparations are only aqueous extractions. RP-UHPLC-/ESI/MS/MS works well for polar molecules and also provide the rapid assessment of plant extracts for the presence of medicinally active compounds with a minimum of prepurification. In LC/ESI/MS/MS the effluent from an UHPLC + is introduced into an ESI source coupled with dual quadrupole and TOF giving typical and well-understood ESI Spectra. The advantage to acquire ESI fragmentation data from a LC separation lies within the subsequent ability to use existing deconvolution and search programs to match results with well-established and commercially available ESI mass spectral databases. Extensive research is needed to develop or upgrade the available MS/MS libraries to prevent the difference in fragmentation patterns among ESI instruments; this would make the identification of the components in a complex mixture very easy.

All compounds that were identified are novel components of the selected plant leaves [Figure S1]. Major identified constituents are flavonoids and its derivatives with different degree of glycosides [Table 1].

Bioactivity assays

In the present work, fractions containing flavonoids were detected in the MeOH extract of J. tanjorensis along with their structural pattern. These structures provided supporting evidences for their free radical scavenging, antioxidant, and anticancer properties.

Antioxidant activity

All fractions were subjected to the antioxidant activity assays. Since, it is now recognized that there is no single confirmatory test to evaluate antioxidant activity of the compounds with wide spectra of structures, modes of action, and physical and chemical properties, [13] two assays were employed as a part of the present investigation.

2,2-diphenyl-1-picrylhydrazyl is a stable radical and is often used in assessing antioxidant activity. The free radical DPPH possesses a characteristic absorption at 517 nm (purple in color), which decreases significantly when exposed to radical-scavengers (due to hydrogen atom transfer from antioxidant to DPPH). A lower absorbance at 517 nm indicates a higher radical-scavenging activity of fraction. [14] In this assay, the ability of the methanolic extract fractions of J. tanjorensis leaves acted as donors of hydrogen atoms or electrons in the transformation of DPPH radical into its reduced form DPPH-H was investigated.

The activity observed is in a very good correlation with its chemical composition, where the most active fractions contain flavonoid glycosides and anthocyanins (Frc A, B, C, and F) and comparatively lesser in aglycones containing fractions (Frc D and Frc E). It is notable that mostly flavonoid glycosides (with apigenin, luteolin, delphinidin, petunidin and isorhamnetin sugars) seem to contribute significantly to radical-scavenging activity (showed a low IC 50 ) [Figure 4].

One of the main detrimental effects of reactive radical species (especially OH) is LPO that is, oxidative degradation of lipids, leading to biological membrane damage and possibly to cell death or the formation of mutagenic/carcinogenic products. The best known LP product is MDA and it has been used most widely as a biomarker in various studies associated with lipid peroxidation. The determination of MDA may be problematic because of its high reactivity and water solubility, and it is therefore necessary to generate stable derivatives. One of the most commonly used is TBA adduct, which can be determined spectrophotometrically. In the present work, freshly collected 1% RBCs solution was used as a substrate for LP due to its high content of polyunsaturated fatty acids. LP of polyunsaturated fatty acids was triggered by Fe 2 + and ascorbate (which, through fenton reaction, generate OH·radicals). [15]

All the fractions were in correlation with the test results with chemical composition of fractions. It is known that flavonoids, either that with catechol-like substitution on B ring or with 4-oxo-3-hydroxy or 4-oxo-5-xydroxy substitution, are efficient in inhibiting LP, both through radical scavenging and through chelation of iron ions.

Anticancer activity

All fractions were subjected to the cytotoxicity activity against EAC using MTT reagent. Results obtained clearly proves that aglycones and anthocyanidins (kaempferol, chrysoeriol, baicalein, 3',7-dimethoxy-3-hydroxyflavone and peonidin) has potent anticancer property than its related flavonoid sugars with various degree of C and O linkages.

It was also noted that fractions containing mono-glycoside flavonoids (Frc D, E and F) and with more di-C-glycosides (Frc C) has shown better cytotoxicity effect than the fractions containing di-glycosides (C-O and O-O linkages). Although Fraction B do contain di-glycosides, but the linkage is through C-O and O-O di-glycosidic, which may be the reason of decreasing the cytotoxic potency. IC 50 values of each fraction were calculated using GraphPad Software, Inc. CA, USA.

   Conclusion Top

Present results demonstrated that methanolic fractions of J. tanjorensis leaves obtained by successive solid-liquid extractions with solvents of different polarities possess antioxidant and anticancer activities. In the present work, six fractions of J. tanjorensis obtained and main constituents of each fraction were identified and correlated with the bioactivity obtained. UHPLC-ESI-Q-TOF technique has been successfully applied for a quick separation and identification of the major phytoconstituents. The present work provides the first report on the mentioned phytomolecules from J. tanjorensis. The antioxidant activity of flavonoid fractions has been assessed by scavenging DPPH free radical and LPO using freshly collected RBC as a substrate, where possible, synthetic antioxidants BHT was also used as a standard. An attempt was made to correlate the chemical composition of the extracts with its antioxidant and anticancer activity and to determine, which groups of biomolecules possess most potent activity. All fractions have shown a very high antioxidative activity as compared to standard antioxidant (BHT). Significant antioxidant activity was determined for most of the fractions by the DPPH assay (lowest IC 50 of 74.04 μg/ml) and LPO (174.2 μg/ml). EAC cell based cytotoxicity assay also revealed encouraging results. Methanolic extract fractions of J. tanjorensis have shown potent anticancer property as proved by MTT bioassay (highest cytotoxicity with IC 50 of 8.03 μg/ml). The antioxidant and anticancer activity determined in the present work can be attributed to the presence of flavonoids and flavones glycosides. For the pharmaceutical products production, the preparation of the enriched extracts may be of interest. In this paper, it has been demonstrated that it is possible to obtain extracts with high levels of flavonoids by using a relatively simple procedure, which appears to be a suitable candidate to develop a new therapeutic agent against cancer.

   Acknowledgment Top

The authors would like to thank Vice-Chancellor, SASTRA University for his constant encouragement. Financial support from the DST (VI-D and P/267/08-09/TDT), Government of India for the purchase of LC-MS/MS instrument is gratefully acknowledged.

   References Top

1.O'Hara M, Kiefer D, Farrell K, Kemper K. A review of 12 commonly used medicinal herbs. Arch Fam Med 1998;7:523-36.  Back to cited text no. 1
2.Iwalewa EO, Adewunmi CO, Omisore NO, Adebanji OA, Azike CK, Adigun AO, et al. Pro- and antioxidant effects and cytoprotective potentials of nine edible vegetables in southwest Nigeria. J Med Food 2005;8:539-44.  Back to cited text no. 2
3.Omoregie ES, Sisodia BS. In vitro antiplasmodial activity and cytotoxicity of leaf extracts of Jatropha tanjorensis J.L. Ellis and Saroja. Bayero J Pure Appl Sci 2012;5:90-7.  Back to cited text no. 3
4.Olayiwola G, Iwalewa EO, Omobuwajo OR, Adeniyi AA, Verspohi EJ. The antidiabetic potential of Jatropha tanjorensis leaves. Niger J Nat Prod Med 2004;8:55-8.  Back to cited text no. 4
5.Arun KP, Ravichandran N, Vajrai R, Brindha P. Studies on micromorphological standardization, antimicrobial efficacy and nutritional values of Jatropha tanjoriensis. Int J Pharm Pharm Sci 2012;4 Suppl 2:139-42.  Back to cited text no. 5
6.Arun KP, Brindha P. Studies on antioxidant and antiarthritic potentials of Jatropha tanjorensis Ellis and Saroja. Int J Pharm Pharm Sci 2012;4 Suppl 2:136-8.  Back to cited text no. 6
7.Hertog MG, Katan MB. In: Rice-Evans CA, Packer L, editors. Flavonoids in Health and Disease. New York: Marcel Dekker; 1998. p. 447-67.  Back to cited text no. 7
8.Gioti EM, Fiamegos YC, Skalkos DC, Stalikas CD. Improved method for the in vitro assessment of antioxidant activity of plant extracts by headspace solid-phase microextraction and gas chromatography-electron capture detection. J Chromatogr A 2007;1152:150-5.  Back to cited text no. 8
9.Blois MS. Antioxidant determinations by the use of a stable free radical. Nature 1958;181:1199-200.  Back to cited text no. 9
10.Božin B, Mimica-Dukić N, Samojlik I, Anačkov G, Igić R. Phenolics as antioxidants in garlic [Allium sativum L., Alliaceae]. Food Chem 2008;111:925-9.  Back to cited text no. 10
11.Mosmann T. Rapid colorimetric assay for cellular growth and survival: Application to proliferation and cytotoxicity assays. J Immunol Methods 1983;65:55-63.  Back to cited text no. 11
12.Silva BA, Malva JO, Dias AC. St. John's Wort [Hypericum perforatum] extracts and isolated phenolic compounds are effective antioxidants in several in vitro models of oxidative stress. Food Chem 2008;110:611-9.  Back to cited text no. 12
13.Apak R, Güçlü K, Demirata B, Ozyürek M, Celik SE, Bektaşoğlu B, et al. Comparative evaluation of various total antioxidant capacity assays applied to phenolic compounds with the CUPRAC assay. Molecules 2007;12:1496-547.  Back to cited text no. 13
14.Sánchez-Moreno C. Methods used to evaluate the free radical scavenging activity in foods and biological systems. Food Sci Technol Int 2002;8:121-37.  Back to cited text no. 14
15.Laguerre M, Lecomte J, Villeneuve P. Evaluation of the ability of antioxidants to counteract lipid oxidation: Existing methods, new trends and challenges. Prog Lipid Res 2007;46:244-82.  Back to cited text no. 15


  [Figure 1], [Figure 2], [Figure 3], [Figure 4], [Figure 5]

  [Table 1], [Table 2]

This article has been cited by
1 Direct Molecular Fishing of Zinc-Dependent Protein Partners of Amyloid-beta 1–16 with the Taiwan (D7H) Mutation and Phosphorylated Ser8 Residue
P. V. Ershov, Yu. V. Mezentsev, E. O. Yablokov, L. A. Kaluzgskiy, A. S. Ivanov, N. V. Gnuchev, V. A. Mitkevich, A. A. Makarov, S. A. Kozin
Molecular Biology. 2020; 54(6): 904
[Pubmed] | [DOI]


    Similar in PUBMED
   Search Pubmed for
   Search in Google Scholar for
 Related articles
    Access Statistics
    Email Alert *
    Add to My List *
* Registration required (free)  

  In this article
    Materials and Me...
    Article Figures
    Article Tables

 Article Access Statistics
    PDF Downloaded77    
    Comments [Add]    
    Cited by others 1    

Recommend this journal