Now showing items 1-6 of 6
Cell surface expression of HIP, a novel heparin/heparan sulfate binding protein, of human uterine epithelial cells and cell lines
(J. Biol. Chem., 1996)
Previous studies established that uterine epithelial cells and cell lines express cell surface heparin/heparan sulfate (HP/HS)-binding proteins (Wilson, O., Jacobs, A. L., Stewart, S., and Carson, D. D. (1990) J. Cell. ...
Complimentary Expression of Heparin/Heparan Sulfate Interacting Protein and Perlecan at the Human Fetal-Maternal Interface
(Biol. Reproduction, 1998)
The human hemochorial placenta is a structure formed by the invasion of cytotrophoblasts into the uterus. Previous studies from our laboratory have demonstrated a role for heparan sulfate proteoglycans (HSPGs) and their ...
Identification of cell-surface heparin/heparan sulfate- binding proteins of a human uterine epithelial cell line (RL95)
(J. Biol. Chem., 1992)
The interaction of heparin (HP) with the cell-surface components of a human uterine epithelial carcinoma cell line (RL95) was studied. Binding of [3H]HP to cell surfaces was saturable in a dose- and time-dependent manner. ...
cDNA cloning and expression of HIP, a novel cell surface heparan sulfate/heparin binding protein of human uterine epithelial cells and cell lines
(J. Biol. Chem., 1996)
Heparan sulfate proteoglycans and their corresponding binding sites have been suggested to play an important role during the initial attachment of murine blastocysts to uterine epithelium and human trophoblastic cell lines ...
Heparin-like glycosaminoglycans participate in binding of a human trophoblastic cell line (JAR) to a human uterine epithelial cell line (RL95)
(J. Cell. Physiol., 1993)
In vitro studies in our laboratory have indicated that heparan sulfate proteoglycans (HSPGs) play an important role in murine embryo implantation. In order to investigate the potential function of HSPGs in human implantation, ...
Proteoglycan as modulators of embryo-uterine interactions
The process by which mammalian embryos attach to and invade the uterine endometrium is both fascinating and complex. From early conception until parturition, embryonal and maternal tissues must exist symbiotically without ...