By Rodolfo Paoletti, Dr. David Kritchevsky
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The 5th quantity within the Advances in lipid technique sequence is the 1st with new editor, Richard O. Adlof, yet its ambitions are nonetheless these of the former editor, William W. Christie: 'To supply readable, up to date experiences of speedily increasing components of lipid research and sensible examples which could be of rapid use to lipid analysts'.
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Additional info for Advances in lipid research. Vol. 15
1973a,b). 1-10 x 10" 8 50c 50° 20° -50° 10 D (cm2 sec" 1 ) Temperature (°C) LATERAL DIFFUSION CONSTANTS IN VARIOUS MEMBRANE SYSTEMS" Galla and Sackmann (1974) Galla and Sackmann (1974) Lee et al. 1 x 10~ 8 Rigaud et al. (1973) Finch and Schneider (1975) Solomon (1974) Scandella ei ¿z/. (1972) Lee et al (1973) Lee et al (1973) Stier and Sackmann (1973) Lee et al (1973) Davis (1972) Peters et al. (1974) Frye and Edidin (1970) Poo and Cone (1973, 1974) Edidin et al. (1976) Muhlradt et al. (1974) Edidin and Fambrough (1973) Albrecht-Buhler (1973) Abbreviations used: Choi, cholesterol; DPC, dipalmitoyllecithin; DME, dimyristoylethanolamine; DPA, dipalmitoylphosphatidic acid; ESR, electron, spin resonance; NMR, nuclear magnetic resonance.
It has been known for quite some time that different lipids in a given membrane can be extracted to different extents by a given lipid solvent. Thus red blood cell membrane lipids have been divided into two categories: (1) "loosely" bound lipids that can be extracted by diethyl ether, which is mostly cholesterol and about 50% of the phosphatidylethanolamine and phosphatidylserine; and (2) "strongly bound lipids," which can be extracted only by 3:1 ethanol + ether, consisting of almost all the sphingomyelin and phosphatidylcholine and about 50% of the phosphatidylethanolamine + phosphatidylserine.
2. Extensive experimental evidence has accumulated suggesting a specific interaction between lecithin and cholesterol (for reviews, see Jain, 1975; 36 M. K. JAIN AND H. B. WHITE Papahadjopoulos, 1974; Rothman, 1973). The structural features of both lipid and cholesterol determine specificity of such interaction. Such observations suggest that at least a part of lipid molecules may be effectively immobilized in biomembranes. It may be that such local lipid phases affect both the distribution and the function of membrane proteins.
Advances in lipid research. Vol. 15 by Rodolfo Paoletti, Dr. David Kritchevsky