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3, and the absorption curve of the eluant at 280 nm, protein levels, monosaccharide, and CPase activity are described.
We detected CPase in Kidachi aloe leaves (Fujita et al., 1979), and reported that the CPase fraction inhibited the enhancement of vascular permeability related to burn injury induced at 56[degrees]C for 20 s (Fujita et al., 1980) as well as enhancement of intraperitoneal vascular permeability in an experimental inflammation model (Obata et al., 1993).
In this report, we found a component of Kidachi aloe leaf skin that prevented Sz-related injury of B cells in pancreatic islets, suggesting an association of this component with aloe CPase, a protease.
Mechanism of antiinflammatory and antithermal burn action of CPase from Aloe arborescens Miller var.