Men Random Vertical Striped Shirt

Men Random Vertical Striped Shirt


Looking for a stylish and unique shirt that will make you stand out from the rest? Look no further than our men’s random vertical striped shirt! This shirt is sure to turn heads and get you noticed, no matter where you wear it. It’s made from a durable cotton/polyester blend that will make it last for years to come and won’t get damaged or shrunk when the first washes, making it the perfect wardrobe staple for any dude. This simple yet stylish button-down can be worn as a dress shirt under a solid colored shirt on a regular day, adding a little something extra to dress up any outfit or on it’s own. It’s also great for the golf season or casual days, depending on how crisp the fit is. Don’t forget the matching solid colored tie to go with it!G-protein coupled receptors (GPCRs) are ubiquitous proteins that belong to a large and integral family of seven transmembrane domain proteins, including a family of receptors known as rhodopsin-type. The receptor family is one of the largest of all the protein families and as of September 2004 the total number of known human GPCRs is estimated at 560.
GPCRs share common structural features. Each receptor is comprised of an extracellular N-terminal region, a membrane-spanning region, a cytoplasmic region, and an intracellular N-terminus. Within the transmembrane spanning region, GPCRs are classically subdivided into three domains: an extracellular (ECL), an intracellular (ICL) and a putative third intracellular loop (ICL3). The ECL domain is a variable domain that has been shown to interact with a wide variety of ligands that include peptides, proteins, catecholamines and peptide hormones. The ICL can be divided into a number of sub-regions; the most conserved segment is Sub-ICL3 and contains cysteine residues that form part of disulphide bridges and are thought to participate in ligand binding. The ICL3 contains a highly conserved glycine-rich sequence known as the G-loop. The ICL3 also contains a characteristic sequence that is usually referred to as the ‘C-terminal region’. This is a relatively poorly conserved sequence of variable length, normally 13-18 residues within Class A GPCRs, and may contain a tyrosine residue that may be palmitoylated. The C-terminal region is followed by a short cytoplasmic tail of six to eight residues, and then the membrane spanning region. GPC

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