metabolic waste


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metabolic waste

any waste substance that is produced during the metabolism of an organism, such as nitrogen in the form of urea.
References in periodicals archive ?
6 daily drink equivalents (for a 70 kg person) per day, increases glymphatic function in mice, which is expected to facilitate clearance of metabolic waste and potentially toxic proteins from the interstitial fluid," the study read.
These work together to help breakdown and eliminate toxins and metabolic waste from the body.
They have four chambers--foot, calf, mid-thigh, upper thigh--that gradually fill up with pressure to help flush metabolic waste from the muscles.
The bacteria releases acid or metabolic waste that prompts inflammatory fighters, commonly known as neutrophils and other white blood cells.
The hypertonic stressed muscles develop areas of hypoxia and ultimately ischaemia resulting in the build up of metabolic waste products.
and it appears that we have adapted [it] to most efficiently clear our brain of the metabolic waste products that build up while we are awake," the study's lead author said.
Those wearing these garments also experience faster removal of metabolic waste from their system.
b Deposition of metabolic waste products in the deep layers of the retina
Free radicals attack the structure of our cell membranes, creating metabolic waste products that disturb DNA and RNA production, interfere with the synthesis of protein, and destroy important cellular enzymes.
It inhibits oxidation and protects from free radical damage, and also helps clean up metabolic waste and supports the liver.
It inhibits oxidation and also helps clean up metabolic waste and supports the liver.
Known as an ischemic cascade, this drop-off of oxygen results in a sudden crush of metabolic waste that damages cell membranes as well as the mitochondria, a part of the cell that generates chemical energy and is involved in cell growth and death.