Definition of Amidases
1. Noun. (plural of amidase) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Amidases
1. amidase [n] - See also: amidase
Medical Definition of Amidases
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Amidases
Literary usage of Amidases
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Biochemical Catalysts in Life and Industry: Proteolytic Enzymes by Jean Effront (1917)
"CHEMICAL ACTIVITY OF amidases. In all the previous experiments the formation of ... It is also to be noted that the amidases are intra- cellular enzymes, ..."
2. General Chemistry of the Enzymes by Hans von Euler, Thomas Henry Pope (1912)
"It has been shown by Pringsheim, Abderhalden and Schittenhelm that the amidases of yeast do not pass into the press-juice. Of biological importance is the ..."
3. Household Bacteriology for Students in Domestic Sciences by Estelle Denis Buchanan, Robert Earle Buchanan (1913)
"amidases and Proteases. —These include all of the enzymes which are capable of decomposing ... The commonest and most important of the amidases is urease, ..."
4. Medical Communications of the Massachusetts Medical Society by Massachusetts Medical Society (1907)
"... bodies upon which the intra-cellular amidases and oxidases can act. Burian considers, on the strength of his experimental results, that endogenous uric ..."
5. A Text-book of Physiological Chemistry by Olof Hammarsten (1911)
"Still we have other grounds for the non-identity of the two amidases. In birds the conditions are different, v. M.\cH2 has shown that in the bird family a ..."
6. The Chemical News and Journal of Industrial Science (1904)
"To this group of enzymes, which he is further investigating, he proposes to give the name " amidases." A Compendium of Chemistry, including General, ..."
7. Laboratory Manual in General Microbiology by Dept. of Bacteriology and Public Health, Michigan, Michigan Agricultural College, Michigan State University, East Lansing Agricultural College, Dept. of Bacteriology and Hygiene (1916)
"Carbohydrates to form lactic acid. Lactic acid-bacteria zymase. Acid amides = amidases. Urease. c. Oxidizing = oxidases. ..."