ATP synthase is extremely conserved through evolution and can be found in plants, fungi, bacteria, and animals. The ATP synthase enzyme is a transmembrane protein responsible for driving the reversible reaction from ADP+ phosphate to ATP. This reaction is accomplished by a flux of protons across the membrane as a result of electron transfer. The ATP synthase protein has two main sections; the F1 ATP-ase (soluble) and the F0 ATP-ase (membrane embedded). The F1 section consists of the alpha, beta, gamma, delta, and epsilon subunits. While the F0 consists of a, b, and c subunits.
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Protein Aliases: ATP synthase F1 subunit beta; ATP synthase subunit beta, mitochondrial; ATP synthase, H+ transporting mitochondrial F1 complex, beta subunit; ATP5B; ATPMB; ATPSB; epididymis secretory protein Li 271; f1-ATPase beta; F1-ATPase beta-subunit; HEL-S-271; mitochondrial ATP synthase beta subunit; mitochondrial ATP synthase, H+ transporting F1 complex beta subunit; mitochondrial ATP synthetase, beta subunit
Gene Aliases: ATP5B; ATP5F1B; ATPMB; ATPSB; HEL-S-271