Posted November 05, 2018 03:20:31 How do you fix your eye and retina to look like it should?
Thats the question that arose recently after researchers found that a protein that plays a vital role in the formation of the retina in animals can be found in the brain cells of human and animal species.
They also found that the protein was present in a subset of human brain cells.
That’s a potentially big finding that may be the first of its kind in human evolution.
And if true, that would mean that human retina cells evolved from a non-retinal-like ancestor more than 60 million years ago.
And it could help us understand how the eye evolved from something that was originally a purely photoreceptor-based organ.
In the study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, researchers looked at the structure of retinal pigment epithelial cells, or RPECs.
The RPEC cells produce pigment and make proteins called glial cells, which help the body’s immune system fight off invading microbes.
Glial cells are the main cells in the visual system and are the key to how the retina functions.
They help form images, and they play an important role in how light and color are transmitted through the retina.
But for some reason, the RPE cells don’t produce pigment.
So scientists wondered if there might be a way to make them produce it.
They found that in a particular section of the RPA, a protein called ATD-1.ATD-21, or ATD21-1, is responsible for producing some of the most widely-studied and widely-appreciated proteins in the retina, including the proteins that form the basic structural elements of the eye.
It also has a role in protecting the retina against damage by free radicals.
But the researchers found a different protein, ATD22.ATd22-2, which is involved in producing proteins that help the RPeC cells to produce the glial proteins that make up the eye’s retina.
The ATD proteins, like the other proteins, have evolved to produce their own proteins, called RPEs, but they were not found to be essential for the RpeC cells.
They are, however, needed for the eye to work properly.
In this new study, the researchers examined how these proteins function.
They examined the function of the ATD enzymes in RPE cell cultures and found that they did not seem to be required for RPE production.
They did, however: They produced a protein known as ATD1, which was also found in some human retina cell lines.
This protein is also required for the retinal cells to make RPE protein.
However, ATd1 had a much weaker activity compared to ATD2.
The scientists found that when ATD12 was expressed, it was able to produce ATD protein in the RPP cells.
This is an important discovery because this protein has been implicated in the maintenance of RPE gene function.
And ATD14 is involved with RPE function in human retina.
As it turns out, the ATDs produced by the ATd enzymes are also essential for RPeCs to function.
The researchers suggest that ATD is an intermediate protein that is needed to make the RPO proteins necessary for Rpe cells to function properly.
The protein ATD6 is involved because it helps regulate the activity of ATD in RPe cells.
But that protein is a key protein in RPP-containing cells that are important in the vision system, so this study suggests that this protein is necessary for the function and maintenance of the retinas RPe genes.
If the ATs in the cells were essential for function, the cell would not be able to function and the RTPs would not function properly because the retinoblastoma cells would be unable to produce enough RPE proteins for the vision cells to be able keep their eyes healthy.
This finding raises some important questions, including how the proteins produced by these ATDases could have evolved, what might have been the function that they are essential for, and whether they could be used to regenerate the vision function.
“This finding raises many questions that need to be addressed,” said study lead author Dr. John Eichinger, of the University of Colorado School of Medicine.
“We need to know more about the protein that regulates ATD and the proteins needed to regulate it, and how they might have evolved.”
What makes RPE and RPP different?
RPE is the protein produced by retinal epithelial cell lines that are involved in the function, maintenance, and repair of the vision.
RPP is the proteins used to make all the proteins involved in RTP.
RPE, RPP, and RTP are all involved in photoreceptors and they all produce their proteins in a specific cell type.
For example, the cells that make RPP produce a protein of the same name.
So the different