Definition of Myogen

1. a simple protein [n -S]



Myogen Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Myogen

myofacial
myofascial
myofiber
myofibers
myofibre
myofibres
myofibril
myofibrilla
myofibrillar
myofibrillary
myofibrils
myofibroblast
myofibroblasts
myofilament
myofilaments
myogen (current term)
myogenesis
myogenic
myogenin
myogens
myoglobin
myoglobins
myoglobinuria
myoglobinurias
myoglobinuric
myoglobulin
myoglobulins
myogram
myograms
myograph

Literary usage of Myogen

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Physiological chemistry: A Text-book and Manual for Students by Albert Prescott Mathews (1916)
"The myosin fibrin and myogen fibrin are insoluble proteins behaving like coagulated proteins ... Soluble myogen fibrin. This substance is easily detectable, ..."

2. A Text-book of Physiological Chemistry for Students of Medicine and Physicians by Charles Edmund Simon (1907)
"myogen is most conveniently obtained from muscle-plasma after the myosin has ... The myogen is thus thrown down together with the soluble myogen-fibrin. ..."

3. A Text-book of physiology: For Medical Students and Physicians by William Henry Howell (1915)
"myogen, the other protein, seems to fall into the group of albumins rather than globulins. It is not precipitated by dialysis and requires more than half ..."

4. A Text-book of Physiological Chemistry by Olof Hammarsten (1900)
"myogen solutions are precipitated by acetic acid only in the presence of ... myogen passes spontaneously, especially with higher temperatures as well as in ..."

5. A Text-book of Physiological Chemistry by Olof Hammarsten, Sven Gustaf Hedin (1914)
"The myogen exists in the new filtrate and can be precipitated by ammonium ... then precipitating the myogen from the filtrate by saturating with the salt. ..."

6. A Text-book of Physiological Chemistry: By John A. Mandel by Olof Hammarsten (1908)
"myogen may be prepared, according to v. FURTH, by heating for a short time the ... The myogen exists in the new filtrate and can be precipitated by ammonium ..."

7. The Medical student's manual of chemistry by Rudolph August Witthaus (1906)
"myogen is obtained from muscle-plasma, after removal of myosin (below) by ... myogen is soluble in water, from which it is completely precipitated by ..."

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