Integrin

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 Integrin are a family of [[Transmembrane_proteins|transmembrane proteins]] present on cell surfaces that enable cells to make and break attachments to the [[Extracellular_matrix|extracellular matrix ]], allowing them to crawl through a tissue. 
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Integrin are a family of [[Transmembrane proteins|transmembrane proteins]] present on cell surfaces that enable cells to make and break attachments to the [[Extracellular matrix|extracellular matrix ]], allowing them to crawl through a [[Tissue|tissue]]<ref>Alberts, Bray, Hopkin, Johnson, Lewis, Raff, Roberts, Walter 2014, Essential Cell Biology, 4th edn, Garland Science, New York.</ref>. The proteins are of two types; alpha or beta.
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Alberts, Bray, Hopkin, Johnson, Lewis, Raff, Roberts, Walter 2014, Essential Cell Biology, 4th edn, Garland Science, New York.
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=== References  ===
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Latest revision as of 17:02, 4 December 2016

Integrin are a family of transmembrane proteins present on cell surfaces that enable cells to make and break attachments to the extracellular matrix , allowing them to crawl through a tissue[1]. The proteins are of two types; alpha or beta.

References

  1. Alberts, Bray, Hopkin, Johnson, Lewis, Raff, Roberts, Walter 2014, Essential Cell Biology, 4th edn, Garland Science, New York.

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