Type 1 tumor necrosis factor receptor shedding aminopeptidase regulator, also known as endoplasmic reticulum aminopeptidase 1 (ARTS-1), is a protein which in humans is encoded by the ARTS-1gene.
Endoplasmic reticulum amino peptidase 1 is active in the endoplasmic reticulum, which is involved in protein processing and transport. This protein is an aminopeptidase, which is an enzyme that cleaves other proteins into smaller fragments called peptides.
ARTS1 is also known as:
ER aminopeptidase 1 (ERAP1) the name accepted by the Hugo Gene Nomenclature Committee
ER aminopeptidase associated with antigen processing (ERAAP)
ERAP1 has two major functions in the immune system:
First, ERAP1 cleaves several proteins called cytokine receptors on the surface of cells. Cleaving these receptors reduces their ability to transmit chemical signals into the cell, which affects the process of inflammation.
A fine or mulct is money paid usually to superior authority, usually governmental authority, as a punishment for a crime or other offence. The amount of a fine can be determined case by case, but it is often announced in advance.
The most usual use of the term, fine, relates to a financial punishment for the commission of crimes, especially minor crimes, or as the settlement of a claim. A synonym, typically used in civil law actions, is mulct.
One common example of a fine is money paid for violations of traffic laws. Currently in English Common Law, relatively small fines are used either in place of or alongside community service orders for low-level criminal offences. Larger fines are also given independently or alongside shorter prison sentences where the judge or magistrate considers a considerable amount of retribution is necessary, but there is unlikely to be significant danger to the public. For instance, fraud is often punished by very large fines since fraudsters are typically banned from the position or profession they abused to commit their crimes.
Inkjet printing is a type of computer printing that recreates a digital image by propelling droplets of ink onto paper, plastic, or other substrates. Inkjet printers are the most commonly used type of printer, and range from small inexpensive consumer models to expensive professional machines.
The concept of inkjet printing originated in the 20th century, and the technology was first extensively developed in the early 1950s. Starting in the late 1970s inkjet printers that could reproduce digital images generated by computers were developed, mainly by Epson, Hewlett-Packard (HP), and Canon. In the worldwide consumer market, four manufacturers account for the majority of inkjet printer sales: Canon, HP, Epson, and Lexmark, a 1991 spin-off from IBM.
Fine Hygienic Paper Co., was founded in 1958 as the Group’s first industrial operation. It specializes in the production and conversion of hygienic tissue paper products such as Fine facial tissues, baby diapers, feminine sanitary napkins, toilet rolls, kitchen towels, table napkins, drinking straws, coasters and wet wipes in addition to all types of stationery paper.
Over the years, the company has played a major role in expanding the Group’s activities and operations to include setting up similar industries in the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, Arab Republic of Egypt, Republic of Lebanon United Arab Emirates and Yemen Republic.
In smaller organizations, a curator may have sole responsibility for acquisitions and even collections care. The curator makes decisions regarding what objects to select, oversees their potential and documentation, conducts research based on the collection and history, provides proper packaging of art for transportation, and shares that research with the public and community through exhibitions and publications. In very small, volunteer-based museums such as local historical societies a curator may be the only paid staff member.
According to the museum’s communications manager, Charlene Bidula, the initial research for this show started in Pittsburgh with NicholasChambers, the previous MiltonFinecurator of art at The Warhol... While Chambers constructed the show from his research, Jessica Beck, the current Milton Finecurator of art at The Warhol, edited the show and curated the selection for the exhibition in Pittsburgh....
Rascal Flatts... 301 N, Tampa. $21-$85.75. (813) 740-2446 ... Pink Floyd ... $15 ... Museum of FineArtscurator and beer historian Michael Bennett discusses the ancient Roman drinking game "convivium." Then, taste ales crafted by students in the USF Brewing Arts program and top local brewers. 6 p.m., Museum of FineArts, 255 Beach Drive NE, St ... (727) 896-2667; www.fine-arts.org ... 8 p.m., Central Park Performing ArtsCenter, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo....
Together with us in this anonymous storage area on the outskirts of Paris is Thierry-Maxime Loriot, ExhibitionCurator at the Montreal Museum of FineArts (MMFA) ... Exhibition at Montreal Museum of FineArts in March 2019 ... “I always work with a living artist or designer, and the whole presentation is about his vision,” the curator says....
An exhibition of rare photos by Lai Fong, better known as Afong and considered the most significant Chinese photographer of the 19th century, is on show in Hong Kong until July 21 ... Amazingly open and honest 3D photos of North KoreansCurated by Wattis FineArt as part of the... ....
A comprehensive art exhibition, themed "Plastic is not cool", was initiated in 2016 by the school and DalianSophieMedia Co Ltd.Last year, it was exhibited at the Beijing's 798 ArtDistrict, said Wang Yifei, one of the curators of the activity and director of the media and animation school of the Luxun Academy of FineArts, Dalian campus ... It can also cause secondary pollution ... ....
Especially when there is a powerful curator behind it – in this case, Thierry-Maxime Loriot. Loriot was the curator at the Montreal Museum of FineArts who put Jean Paul Gaultier’s “From Sidewalk to Catwalk” on display in 2011 – and saw the show tour the globe. “Viktor & Rolf are unique, in that they have always been contemporary artists – more than just ‘designers’,” Loriot says ... ....