1. Mirip albumin.
  2. Suatu skleroprotein.
Albuminoid (Wikipedia)
This article is about the class of proteins. For the substance sometimes called albumen, see egg white. For the specific albumins found in vertebrate bloodstreams, see serum albumin. For other uses, see Albumin (disambiguation).
Serum albumin family
PDB 1ao6 EBI.jpg
Structure of serum albumin.
Symbol Serum_albumin
Pfam PF00273
Pfam clan CL0282
InterPro IPR014760
SCOP 1ao6

The albumins (formed from Latin: albumen "(egg) white; dried egg white") are a family of globular proteins, the most common of which are the serum albumins. All the proteins of the albumin family are water-soluble, moderately soluble in concentrated salt solutions, and experience heat denaturation. Albumins are commonly found in blood plasma and differ from other blood proteins in that they are not glycosylated. Substances containing albumins, such as egg white, are called albuminoids.

A number of blood transport proteins are evolutionarily related, including serum albumin, alpha-fetoprotein, vitamin D-binding protein and afamin.

Albumin binds to the cell surface receptor albondin.