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HPRG/HRGP Protein, Antibody, ELISA Kit, cDNA Clone

Description: Active
Expression host: Human Cells
  • Slide 1
10836-H08H-20
10836-H08H-50
20 µg / $138
50 µg / $298
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HPRG/HRGP Related Areas

HPRG/HRGP Related Pathways

HPRG/HRGP Related Product

    HPRG/HRGP Summary & Protein Information

    HPRG/HRGP Background

    Gene Summary: This histidine-rich glycoprotein (HPRG) contains two cystatin-like domains and is located in plasma and platelets. The physiological function has not been determined but it is known that the protein binds heme, dyes and divalent metal ions. HPRG can inhibit rosette formation and interacts with heparin, thrombospondin and plasminogen. Two of the protein's effects, the inhibition of fibrinolysis and the reduction of inhibition of coagulation, indicate a potential prothrombotic effect. Mutations in this HRG gene lead to thrombophilia due to abnormal histidine-rich glycoprotein levels. [provided by RefSeq, Jul 2008]
    General information above from NCBI
    Cofactor: Zinc.
    Subunit structure: Interacts (via the HRR domain) with TPM1; the interaction appears to contribute to the antiangiogenic properties of the HRR domain. Interacts with THBS2; the interaction blocks the antiangiogenic effect of THBS2 with CD36 (By similarity). Interacts with THBS1 (via the TSP type I repeats); the interaction blocks the antiangiogenic effect of THBS1 with CD3. Interacts with PLG (via its Kringle domains); the interaction tethers PLG to the cell surface and enhances its activation. Interacts with HPSE; the interaction is enhanced at acidic pH, partially inhibits binding of HPSE to cell surface receptors and modulates its enzymatic activity. Interacts (via the HRR domain) with TMP1; the interaction partially mediates the antiangiogenic properties of HRG. Interacts with kappa and lambda light chains of IgG molecules. Interacts with ATP5A1; the interaction occurs on the surface of T-cells and alters their cell morphology in concert with CONA. Binds IgG molecules containing kappa and lambda light chains and inhibits the formation of insoluble immunoglobulin complexes. Interacts with F12; the interaction, which is enhanced in the presence of zinc ions and inhibited by heparin-binding to HRG, inhibits factor XII autoactivation and contact-initiated coagulation.
    Domain: The His/Pro-rich (HRR) region contains approximately 12 tandem internal repeats of the 5-residue G[H/P][H/P]PH consensus sequence. HRR binds heparan sulfate and possesses antiangiogenic, antibacterial and antifungal properties through binding Candida cells, and preferentially lysing the ergosterol-containing liposomes at low pH. The tandem repeats also bind divalent metal ions and heme.
    The cystatin domains can also bind heparan sulfate. Binding is enhanced in the presence of zinc ions.
    Subcellular location: Secreted.
    Tissue specificity: Expressed in macrophages and in malignant cells. Expressed by the liver and secreted in plasma (at protein level).
    Post-translational: Proteolytic cleavage produces several HRG fragments which are mostly disulfide-linked and, therefore, not released. Cleavage by plasmin is inhibited in the presence of heparin, zinc ions or in an acidic environment. Cleavage reduces binding of HRG to heparan sulfate, but enhances the ability of HRG to bind and tether plasminogen to the cell surface. On platelet activation, releases a 33 kDa antiangiogenic peptide which encompasses the HRR. Also cleaved in the C-terminal by plasmin.
    N-glycosylated.
    Involvement in disease: Thrombophilia due to histidine-rich glycoprotein deficiency (THPH11) [MIM:613116]: A hemostatic disorder characterized by a tendency to thrombosis. Note=The disease is caused by mutations affecting the gene represented in this entry.
    Sequence similarity: Contains 2 cystatin domains.C
    General information above from UniProt

    Histidine-rich glycoprotein, also known as HRG and HPRG, is a glycoprotein located in plasma and platelets, and contains an unusually large amount of histidine and proline. In human, five distinct domains are recognized in the mature HPRG molecule. There are two N-terminal cystatin-like modules (aa 19 - 254) and one His-Pro-rich region (aa 350 - 497) that is flanked by two Pro-rich segments (aa 276 - 321 and 498 - 525). The His-Pro-rich region contains 10 tandem repeats with an HHPHG motif, and the N- and C-termini are linked by a disulfide bond. The specific functions of HRG remain unclear, but it is known that the protein binds heme, dyes and divalent metal ions. It inhibits rosette formation and interacts with heparin, thrombospondin and plasminogen. Two of the protein's effects, the inhibition of fibrinolysis and the reduction of inhibition of coagulation, indicate a potential prothrombotic effect. HPRG is evolutionarily, functionally and structurally related to cleaved high molecular weight kininogen (HKa), an anti-angiogenic polypeptide that stimulates apoptosis of proliferating endothelial cells through binding to cell-surface tropomyosin. The antiangiogenic activity of the multidomain plasma protein HPRG is localized to its histidine-proline-rich (H/P) domain and has recently been shown to be mediated, at least partially, through binding to cell-surface tropomyosin in fibroblast growth factor-2-activated endothelial cells.

    HPRG/HRGP Alternative Name

    HPRG/HRGP Related Studies

  • Guan X, et al. (2004) Histidine-proline rich glycoprotein (HPRG) binds and transduces anti-angiogenic signals through cell surface tropomyosin on endothelial cells. Thromb Haemost. 92(2): 403-12.
  • Doate F, et al. (2004) Peptides derived from the histidine-proline domain of the histidine-proline-rich glycoprotein bind to tropomyosin and have antiangiogenic and antitumor activities. Cancer Res. 64(16): 5812-7.
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