By J. David Robertson (auth.), Thomas E. Andreoli M.D., Joseph F. Hoffman Ph.D., Darrell D. Fanestil M.D. (eds.)
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Additional resources for Physiology of Membrane Disorders
Evidently, the problem remains unsettled. 4. Certain Specialized Membranes The general problem of proteins traversing bilayers has been the subject of much thought and experimentation over a number of years (cf. Refs. 188-191). There was much interest in the early 1960s in an appearance of unit membranes which seemed to be made up of rows of globules in sections. Luzzati and Husson(142) and Stoeckenius(229) presented indirect evidence suggesting that this globular appearance could be due to a globular phase transition in 7 the membrane lipids.
33) Freezefractured membranes, after slight etching, display the pattern to be expected of a unit membrane if fractured transversely. It has been established that when the fracture plane proceeds along the surface of a membrane, it preferentially follows the central plane of the bilayer. Branton and Park(26) have found particles upon and within membranes that are difficult to interpret. They are particularly apparent in fractures of chloroplast membranes, and Goodenough and Staehelin(93) relate them to ionic binding sites involved in stacking of the membranes in grana.
Subsequent work by Goodenough(90) and by Gilula(87l indicated a molecular weight greater than 30,000 daltons, very close to the original figure of Dunia et al. (62) Work by Zampighi and Robertson(261) has resulted in a figure of 25,000 daltons for the major protein. Unpublished work by Caspar et al. (35) has resulted in the production of excellent X-ray diffraction patterns from Goodenough's preparations. Analysis of these patterns led them to the erroneous conclusion that each of the hexagonally arrayed subunit facets in the junctions (which are spaced about 9 nm center to center) consists of protein-lined aqueous channels traversing the two membranes.
Physiology of Membrane Disorders by J. David Robertson (auth.), Thomas E. Andreoli M.D., Joseph F. Hoffman Ph.D., Darrell D. Fanestil M.D. (eds.)