Le̍k-sek êng-kng nn̄g-pe̍h-chit

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Niáu-chhí sîn-keng-gôan, le̍k-sek sī GFP ē piáu-hiān.

Le̍k-sek êng-kng nn̄g-pe̍h-chit, Eng-gí green fluorescent protein, kán-siá GFP, sī chi̍t-khóan nn̄g-pe̍h-chit, ū 238-ê an-ki-sng, chit-liōng 26.9 kDa. GFP chi̍t khai-sí sī tùi ha̍k-miâ Aequorea victoria ê chúi-bó hun-lî chhut-lâi, chit khóan chúi-bó tī nâ-sek kng-sòaⁿ ē-kha ē hoat le̍k-sek ê êng-kng.[1][2]

Chè-chō GFP ê ki-in ē-tàng chò ki-in piáu-ta̍t ê pò-tō ki-in (reporter gene).[3], tī hiān-chāi ê sè-pau seng-bu̍t-ha̍k ia̍h hun-chú seng-bu̍t-ha̍k ê gián-kiù lāi-té ū chin-chē èng-iōng. 2008 nî, Martin Chalfie, Osamu Shimomura kap Roger Y. Tsien in-ūi tùi GFP ê hoat-hiān chham gián-kiù, tit tio̍h Nobel Hòa-ha̍k Chióng.

Chham-khó bûn-hiàn[siu-kái]

  1. Prendergast F, Mann K (1978). "Chemical and physical properties of aequorin and the green fluorescent protein isolated from Aequorea forskålea". Biochemistry 17 (17): 3448–53. doi:10.1021/bi00610a004. PMID 28749. 
  2. Tsien R (1998). "The green fluorescent protein" (PDF). Annu Rev Biochem 67: 509–44. doi:10.1146/annurev.biochem.67.1.509. PMID 9759496. 
  3. Phillips G (2001). "Green fluorescent protein--a bright idea for the study of bacterial protein localization". FEMS Microbiol Lett 204 (1): 9–18. doi:10.1016/S0378-1097(01)00358-5. PMID 11682170. 

Wikimedia Commons ū koan-hē Green fluorescent proteins ê to-mûi-thé tóng-àn.