Origin of enzyme
Words nearby enzyme
How to use enzyme in a sentence
A good spray combines enzymes and ingredients that are safe for humans to tackle any unexpected excrement.
The end result is a high-quality and flavorful juice packed with all the enzymes, antioxidants, and vitamins of the original ingredients.The best, most practical Valentine’s Day gifts for any kind of partner|PopSci Commerce Team|February 8, 2021|Popular-Science
Unlike most biotech drugs, RNA is not made in fermenters or living cells—it’s produced inside plastic bags of chemicals and enzymes.The next act for messenger RNA could be bigger than covid vaccines|David Rotman|February 5, 2021|MIT Technology Review
After some time teaching, she turned her research —developing the use of radioactive isotopes for precise measurements of biological chemicals in the body — from hormones and enzymes to vitamins and viruses.
Scientists then set about breeding wheat that was lower in these enzymes.
Women also make less of an enzyme called alcohol dehydrogenase, which breaks down alcohol before it hits the bloodstream.Elizabeth Peña and the Truth About Alcoholic Women|Gabrielle Glaser|October 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In particular, “prolonged fasting reduced the enzyme PKA,” explains the USC announcement.
That life-giving source is the enzyme telomerase, which can actually lengthen telomeres.
It has nothing to do with aroma; the word refers to the enzyme aromatase.
The answer lies in polyphenol oxidase, an enzyme that combines with oxygen to speed up cellular decomposition.
Stevens obtained a nitrogenous oxidizing enzyme from Rhus vernicifera.Some Constituents of the Poison Ivy Plant: (Rhus Toxicodendron)|William Anderson Syme
You will remember that starch in the growing corn grain was changed to grape sugar by an enzyme called diastase.
The digestion or change of starch to grape sugar is caused by the presence in the saliva of an enzyme, or digestive ferment.
By adding the enzyme maltase from yeast to a forty per cent.The Organism as a Whole|Jacques Loeb
Even the color of our hair and eyes depends on an enzyme which manufactures the coloring matter.Natural Wonders|Edwin Tenney Brewster
British Dictionary definitions for enzyme
Derived forms of enzymeenzymatic (ˌɛnzaɪˈmætɪk, -zɪ-) or enzymic (ɛnˈzaɪmɪk, -ˈzɪm-), adjective
Word Origin for enzyme
Medical definitions for enzyme
Other words from enzymeen′zy•mat′ic (-zə-măt′ĭk) null adj.
Scientific definitions for enzyme
Cultural definitions for enzyme
A protein molecule that helps other organic molecules (see also organic molecule) enter into chemical reactions with one another but is itself unaffected by these reactions. In other words, enzymes act as catalysts for organic biochemical reactions.