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GALC (Galactosylceramidase) is an enzyme encoded by the GALC gene in humans. The enzyme uses water molecules to break down certain fats (called galactosolipids), which are mainly found in the nervous system and kidneys. In cells, galactosylceramidase is present in enzyme-filled sacs called lysosomes, where it hydrolyzes specific galactosyllipids, including galactosylceramides and psychotropic drugs. Galactose ceramide is an important component of myelin, which is the protective layer around some nerve cells to ensure the rapid transmission of nerve impulses. The decomposition of galactosidase by ceramidase is part of the normal renewal of myelin that occurs in a lifetime. Diseases associated with GALC include Krabbe disease and leukodystrophy.
|Cat.No.||Product Name||Source||Species||Tag||Molecular Weight|
|BP-801165||Recombinant Rhesus monkey GALC Protein, His-tagged||Mammalian Cells||Rhesus monkey||His|
|BP-801166||Recombinant Mouse GALC||HEK293||Mouse|
|BP-801167||Recombinant Mouse GALC, Myc-His-tagged||HEK293||Mouse||Myc-His|
|BP-801168||Recombinant Human GALC Protein, GST-tagged||Wheat Germ||Human||GST|
|BP-801169||Recombinant Human GALC Protein, His-tagged||E. coli||Human||His|
|BP-801170||Recombinant Rat GALC Protein, His-tagged||E. coli||Rat||His|
|BP-801171||Recombinant Human GALC, His-tagged||CHO cells||Human||His|
|BP-801172||Recombinant Mouse GALC Protein||Mammalian Cells||Mouse||His|
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