Definition of Cystein
1. cysteine [n -S] - See also: cysteine
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Cystein
Literary usage of Cystein
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Elements of the Science of Nutrition by Graham Lusk (1917)
"This transformation would be conceivable through hydrolysis and the conversion of cystein into serin, which, as already stated, is convertible into glucose. ..."
2. Quarterly Compendium of Medical Science by D. G. Brinton (1885)
"Cystin and cystein. The London Med. ... a solution of the latter occurs, and a reduction-product of the cystin, a new basic body, cystein. is obtained. ..."
3. Elements of the Comparative Anatomy of Vertebrates by Gustav Mann, Walther Löb, Henry William Frederic Lorenz, Robert Wiedersheim, William Newton Parker, Thomas Jeffery Parker, Harry Clary Jones, Sunao Tawara, Leverett White Brownell, Max Julius Louis Le Blanc, Willis Rodney Whitney, John Wesley Brown, Wi (1906)
"Stone-cystein. E. Erlenmeyer,6 jun., then succeeded in preparing, ... Oxidation may also take place simultaneously, and so cystin be formed from cystein, ..."
4. A Manual of clinical diagnosis by means of microscopic and chemical methods by Charles Edmund Simon (1900)
"Its relation to cystein is further represented by the equation ... COOH. and I have pointed out elsewhere that cystein may be derived from phenyl-alanin, ..."
5. A Text-book of Physiology: Normal and Pathological. For Students and by Winfield Scott Hall (1905)
"It is an oxidation synthesis of two cystein molecules. ... If not so decomposed it may enter into the following reaction: 2 cystein + O = Cystin -!- H2O. ..."