The pancreatic juice enters the intestinal tube of this animal about fourteen inches below the point where the bile is poured in.
The second enzym to be considered in the pancreatic juice is trypsin.
Does our saliva do for us anything like what it does for the earthworm; and our pancreatic juice?
The fat-digesting enzym of the pancreatic juice is steapsin.
It is formed by the union of two distinct fluids—the bile and the pancreatic juice.
The saliva, and the pancreatic juice, transform the insoluble starch into soluble sugar.
The pancreatic juice does the same kind of work that is done by the saliva, the gastric juice, and the bile.
Further, the pancreatic juice is a remarkably active fluid, and proteolysis under its influence must make rapid strides.
The pancreatic juice acts upon the starch which has escaped the action of the saliva, and also continues the work of the stomach.
The peculiar and very active diastatic ferment of pancreatic juice converts starch into sugar very readily.
pancreatic juice n.
A clear, alkaline secretion of the pancreas containing enzymes that aid in the digestion of proteins, carbohydrates, and fats.