Definition of Phosphatide

1. Noun. (chemistry) a phospholipid ¹

¹ Source:

Definition of Phosphatide

1. [n -S]

Medical Definition of Phosphatide

1. The family of phospholipids based on 1,2 diacyl 3 phosphoglyceric acid. (31 Dec 1997)

Lexicographical Neighbors of Phosphatide

phosphate buffer solution
phosphate diabetes
phosphate group
phosphate permease
phosphate tetany
phosphatidate phosphatase
phosphatide (current term)
phosphatidic acid
phosphatidic acid kinase
phosphatidic acids
phosphatidylcholine-ceramide phosphocholine transferase
phosphatidylcholine-sterol o-acyltransferase
phosphatidylethanolamine-ceramide phosphoethanolamine transferase
phosphatidylethanolamine-dolichol acyltransferase

Literary usage of Phosphatide

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)
"Of the organic phosphorus, 16 per cent, is present as phosphatide and 3 per ... Thus in the heart there were 42 per cent, of phosphatide phosphorus and 20 ..."

2. The Essentials of chemical physiology for the use of students by William Dobinson Halliburton (1914)
"Kephalin is the most abundant phosphatide in nerve-fibres, ... Sphingomyelin is the phosphatide obtained from the mixture called pro- tagon. ..."

3. The Journal of Comparative Pathology and Therapeutics (1888)
"Examination of 4 active and 4 relatively inactive materials showed that activity was related quantitatively to their content of crude phosphatide phosphorus ..."

4. Practical physiological chemistry by Philip Bovier Hawk (1918)
"... reported data obtained from purified preparations which indicate that protagon contains at least three substances: a "phosphatide containing cholin, ..."

5. Practical physiological chemistry: A Book Designed for Use in Courses in by Philip Bovier Hawk (1916)
"... substances: "a phosphatide containing cholin, a cerebro- side containing sugar, a complex combination of a cholin-free phosphatide with a cerebroside to ..."

6. A Text-book of Physiological Chemistry by Olof Hammarsten, Sven Gustaf Hedin (1914)
"... phosphatide obtainable from the impure protagon mixtures. ROSENHEIM and TEBB obtained it, as above mentioned, from the protagon. ..."

7. Poisonous Proteins: The Herter Lectures for 1916 Given in the University and by Victor Clarence Vaughan (1917)
"The statement that the fats and waxes including the phosphatide and "mykol" cannot be removed from the tubercle bacillus with alcohol and ether without ..."

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