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Immunoglobulins.

Date
1974
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  • Online

Available online

Licence

Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International (CC BY-NC 4.0)
You can use this work for any purpose, as long as it is not primarily intended for or directed to commercial advantage or monetary compensation. You should also provide attribution to the original work, source and licence.
Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial (CC BY-NC 4.0) terms and conditions https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/4.0

About this work

Description

Here, Malcolm Turner from the Institute of Child Health talks about immunoglobins.

Publication/Creation

London : University of London Audio-Visual Centre, 1974.

Physical description

1 encoded moving image (42.41 min.) : sound, black and white.

Series

Contributors

Duration

00:42:41

Copyright note

University of London

Terms of use

Unrestricted
CC-BY-NC
Creative Commons Attribution-Non-Commercial 2.0 UK: England & Wales

Language note

In English

Creator/production credits

Presented by Dr Malcolm Turner, Institute of Child Health. Produced by Peter Bowen and David Sharp. Made by University of London Audio-Visual Centre. Made for British Postgraduate Medical Federation.

Notes

This video is one of around 310 titles, originally broadcast on Channel 7 of the ILEA closed-circuit television network, given to Wellcome Trust from the University of London Audio-Visual Centre shortly after it closed in the late 1980s. Although some of these programmes might now seem rather out-dated, they probably represent the largest and most diversified body of medical video produced in any British university at this time, and give a comprehensive and fascinating view of the state of medical and surgical research and practice in the 1970s and 1980s, thus constituting a contemporary medical-historical archive of great interest. The lectures mostly take place in a small and intimate studio setting and are often face-to-face. The lecturers use a wide variety of resources to illustrate their points, including film clips, slides, graphs, animated diagrams, charts and tables as well as 3-dimensional models and display boards with movable pieces. Some of the lecturers are telegenic while some are clearly less comfortable about being recorded; all are experts in their field and show great enthusiasm to share both the latest research and the historical context of their specialist areas.

Contents

Segment 1 Turner introduces the subject of immunoglobulins and briefly traces the history of their discovery. He then lists the five proteins belonging to the immunoglobulin system. Time start: 00:00:00:00 Time end: 00:05:15:16 Length: 00:05:15:16
Segment 2 Turner describes the biological characteristics of immunoglobulins. Time start: 00:05:15:16 Time end: 00:10:37:00 Length: 00:05:21:09
Segment 3 Turner refers specifically and in detail to the work of Professor Rodney Porter who did much work investigating the immunoglobulin structure. He shows examples from Porter's research. Time start: 00:10:37:00 Time end: 00:19:52:00 Length: 00:09:15:00
Segment 4 Turner discusses the Bence Jones protein and refers to diagrams to explain how it works. Time start: 00:19:52:00 Time end: 00:24:34:11 Length: 00:04:42:11
Segment 5 Turner shows X-rays of Fab fragmentsand explains their function. Time start: 00:24:34:11 Time end: 00:29:45:19 Length: 00:05:21:08
Segment 6 Turner talks about the IgG subclasses and explains their function. Time start: 00:29:45:19 Time end: 00:34:16:00 Length: 00:04:32:06
Segment 7 Turner discusses mast cells and explains their function. Time start: 00:34:16:00 Time end: 00:38:19:11 Length: 00:04:03:11
Segment 8 Turner gives a full account of the polypeptide structure of human IgE, then summarises the lecture. Time start: 00:38:19:11 Time end: 00:42:41:11 Length: 00:04:22:00

Languages

  • English


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