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Hyaluronidase
Hyaluronidase
Hyaluronidase

Hyaluronidase

187.90$ 159.43$

Hyaluronidases are a family of enzymes that catalyse the degradation of hyaluronic acid (HA). Karl Meyer classified these enzymes in into three distinct groups

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Description

How does Hyaluronidase Work?

Hyaluronidase works as an enzyme to temporarily break down hyaluronic acid which is found naturally in the body. This makes it easier for injection of fluids to be administered, and effective absorption of the fluids into the skin and tissue.

Hyaluronidases additionally aids the body to  reabsorb blood and fluids from the tissues, in the case of a large bruise.

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What are the benefits of Hyaluronidase?

Hyaluronidase are a family of enzymes that catalyse the degradation of hyaluronic acid (HA). Karl Meyer classified these enzymes in 1971 into three distinct groups, a scheme based on the enzyme reaction products. The three main types of hyaluronidases are two classes of eukaryotic endoglycosidase hydrolases and a prokaryotic lyase-type of glycosidase

In humans, there are five functional hyaluronidases: HYAL1HYAL2HYAL3, HYAL4 and HYAL5 (also known as SPAM1 or PH-20); plus a pseudogene, HYAL6 (also known as HYALP1). The genes for HYAL1-3 are clustered in chromosome 3, while HYAL4-6 are clustered in chromosome 7. HYAL1 and HYAL2 are the major hyaluronidases in most tissues. GPI-anchored HYAL2 is responsible for cleaving high-molecular weight HA, which is mostly bound to the CD44 receptor. The resulting HA fragments of variable size are then further hydrolized by HYAL1 after being internalized into endo-lysosomes; this generates HA oligosaccharides.

According to their enzymatic mechanism, hyaluronidases are hyaluronoglucosidases (EC 3.2.1.35), i.e. they cleave the (1->4)-linkages between N-acetylglucosamine and glucuronate. The term hyaluronidase may also refer to hyaluronoglucuronidases (EC 3.2.1.36), which cleave (1->3)-linkages. In addition, bacterial hyaluronate lyases (EC4.2.2.1) may also be referred to as hyaluronidases, although this is uncommon.

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