Definition of Biogens
1. biogen [n] - See also: biogen
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Biogens
Literary usage of Biogens
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. General Physiology: An Outline of the Science of Life by Max Verworn (1899)
"B. THE ACTION OF STIMULI UPON THE METABOLISM OF biogens 1. ... Since the dissimilation of the biogens is conditioned by the vibrations of the atoms, ..."
2. Intracellular Enzymes: A Course of Lectures Given in the Physiological by Horace Middleton Vernon (1908)
"Respiratory processes in biogens. THE processes of oxidation which are continuously taking place in all living tissues are even more important than those of ..."
3. Darwinism and the Problems of Life: A Study of Familiar Animal Life by Konrad Guenther, Joseph McCabe (1906)
"biogens as constituents of living matter. Vital phenomena and apparent death. Metabolism. Structure of the living substance. Plants the foundation of life. ..."
4. The Wonders of Life: A Popular Study of Biological Philosophy by Ernst Haeckel (1904)
"Verworn has given the name of biogens to the hypothetical molecules of living ... The relation of assimilation (the building-up of the biogens) to ..."
5. Memoirs of the New York Botanical Garden by New York botanical garden (1908)
"ionizing the atoms of all the various substances (biogens and others) that are involved in the metabolism of the cell, the effects being produced both ..."
6. Collected Studies on Immunity by Paul Ehrlich (1906)
"The decomposition and production of the biogens is therefore the ... The substances given off by the cell are derived from the decomposition ol the biogens; ..."
7. New Light on Immortality by Edmund Edward Fournier d'Albe (1908)
"The cells again are supposed to consist of biogens or protoplasts, ... The biogens consist of colloid aggregates, these again of complex molecules, ..."
8. Physiological chemistry: A Text-book and Manual for Students by Albert Prescott Mathews (1916)
"It might be, for example, that living matter itself was composed of large colloidal aggregates, or biogens which were really the irritable substances. ..."