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Lysophosphatidic acid, but not phosphatidic acid, is a potent Ca2(+)-mobilizing stimulus for fibroblasts. Evidence for an extracellular site of action.
Jalink K, van Corven EJ, Moolenaar WH. Jalink K, et al. J Biol Chem. 1990 Jul 25;265(21):12232-9. J Biol Chem. 1990. PMID: 2373690
Among the earliest detectable responses to LPA is GTP-dependent phosphoinositide hydrolysis (van Corven, E. J., Groenink, A., Jalink, K., Eichholtz, T., and Moolenaar, W. H. (1989) Cell 59, 45-54). ...
Among the earliest detectable responses to LPA is GTP-dependent phosphoinositide hydrolysis (van Corven, E. J., Groenink, A., Jalink, …
Lysophosphatidic acid induces neuronal shape changes via a novel, receptor-mediated signaling pathway: similarity to thrombin action.
Jalink K, Eichholtz T, Postma FR, van Corven EJ, Moolenaar WH. Jalink K, et al. Cell Growth Differ. 1993 Apr;4(4):247-55. Cell Growth Differ. 1993. PMID: 7684247
The morphological response to LPA is indistinguishable from that evoked by thrombin or a thrombin receptor-activating peptide (TRP) (K. Jalink and W. H. Moolenaar, J. Cell Biol., 118: 411-419, 1992); yet, LPA and thrombin appear to act through distinct receptors. .. …
The morphological response to LPA is indistinguishable from that evoked by thrombin or a thrombin receptor-activating peptide (TRP) (K
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