ECTO-NOX Proteins

Growth, Cancer, and Aging

  • D. James Morré
  • Dorothy M. Morré

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xvi
  2. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 1-18
  3. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 19-46
  4. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 47-63
  5. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 65-96
  6. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 97-139
  7. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 141-186
  8. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 187-210
  9. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 211-259
  10. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 261-311
  11. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 313-343
  12. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 345-417
  13. D. James Morré, Dorothy M. Morré
    Pages 419-434
  14. Back Matter
    Pages 435-507

About this book

Introduction

"ENOX Proteins" documents a unique family of cell surface proteins which are the exclusive discovery (subsequently confirmed by others) of the authors, their students and their colleagues. An ENOX-based mechanism is provided for how cells increase in size that is both unique and applicable not only to cancer and cancer therapy but also to production agriculture and biomass increase. The role of ENOX proteins in biological time-keeping is described along with evidence for oscillations in the ratios of electron spin pairs defining ortho and para water states that form highly coordinated populations of coherent water of interest to physicists as the underlying mechanism. The age-related NADH oxidases that appear around age 30 and increase steadily thereafter with potentially causal involvements in atherogenesis and skin aging have been identified as five members of the TM-9 protein superfamily of all with different chromosomal locations. The arNOX proteins initially are membrane anchored but functionally-active N-terminal fragments that are shed into body fluids. Except for critical functional motifs, all of the ENOX protein family members have distinct protein sequences and chromosomal origins. A fourth member of the ENOX protein family occurs in plants as the primary target for both natural and synthetic growth hormone (auxin)-stimulated rapid cell enlargement. Despite masquerading as intractable and difficult to clone and characterize, ENOX proteins offer remarkable opportunities for research, commercial development and outside confirmation of new paradigms to help explain complex biological processes.

Keywords

Aging Biological Clock Cancer Coronary Artery Disease ENOX proteins Growth

Authors and affiliations

  • D. James Morré
    • 1
  • Dorothy M. Morré
    • 2
  1. 1.Mor-NuCo, LLCWest LafayetteUSA
  2. 2.Mor-NuCo, LLCWest LafayetteUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4614-3958-5
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media New York 2013
  • Publisher Name Springer, New York, NY
  • eBook Packages Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4614-3957-8
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4614-3958-5
  • About this book