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Other peptides

Synthetic, semi-synthetic and natural peptides encoded in genomes other than human, rat and mouse (including oligopeptides and cyclic peptides). Peptides, including oligopeptides and cyclic peptides, are fundamental components of life. They play crucial roles in a broad range of biological processes. They can be derived from a variety of sources, either naturally occurring, semi-synthetic, or synthetic.The types of peptides we provide can be categorized based on their source and how they are produced. These include:Natural Peptides: These are peptides that occur naturally in organisms. They are encoded in the genomes of these organisms and produced through normal biological processes. Examples mentioned include peptides from bacteria, viruses, plants, fungi, and other animals.Semi-Synthetic Peptides: These are peptides that are derived from natural sources but are chemically modified to improve their properties or introduce new functionalities.Synthetic Peptides: These are peptides that are completely designed and synthesized in the laboratory. They may be based on naturally occurring sequences or be entirely novel designs.So, there are essentially three types based on their production, but within each of these categories, there can be countless specific peptides, each with their own unique structures and functions.
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