hydrolytic enzymes


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hydrolytic enzymes (hī·drō·liˑ·tik enˑ·zīmz),

n.pl complex catalytic proteins that use water to break down substrates. See also hydrolysis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Secretion of hydrolytic enzymes is a known factor that facilitates pathogenic fungi to invade tissues.
Isolation and Screening of Halophilic Bacteria for Production of Hydrolytic Enzymes.
Virulence factors of various pathogenic microbes include secretory hydrolytic enzymes (proteinases and the lipolytic enzymes, lipases, and phospholipases) that help in entry into host tissue by destabilization of the host cell membrane leading to release of lipid second messengers.
Cellulose is the major composition of lignocellulosic biomass and the bioconversion of cellulose needs a combined effect of three classes of hydrolytic enzymes, including endoglucanases (EC 3.
Soil fungi provide several benefits including recycling of nutrients, production of antibiotics (Makut and Owolewa, 2011), organic acids and hydrolytic enzymes (Sohail et al.
The fungus is believed to produce hydrolytic enzymes such as proteases, collagenase, and chitinase which may be involved in nematode cuticle penetration and host cell degradation (Tunlid et al.
The application of hydrolytic enzymes in blunt wounds to the soft tissue and distortion of the ankle joint: a double blind clinic al trial (Translated from German).
Additionally, lipases are used along with other hydrolytic enzymes such as: proteases at alkaline pH in leather processing are a new approach currently emerging.
This is due to the large scale use of hydrolytic enzymes for the hydrolysis of carbohydrates and proteins.
For primary root protrusion to occur, various hydrolytic enzymes must participate, many of which are de novo transcribed and synthesized (BEWLEY et al.