hydrolyze

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Related to hydrolyzation: hydrolysis

hy·dro·lyze

(hī'drō-līz),
To subject to hydrolysis.

hydrolyze

[hī′drōlīz]
Etymology: Gk, hydor, water, lysis, loosening
1 to cause or bring about hydrolysis.
2 to cause a substance to split into component parts by the addition of water.

hydrolyze

(hī′drō-līz)
To cause to undergo hydrolysis.

hydrolyze

to performance hydrolysis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Rate of change of said properties of selected precursors was measured with respect to hydrolyzation time and have been enumerated in Fig.
Add to this that the process of hydrolyzation was well documented in scientific journals.
Actually, the chain scission took place as well in melt mixing process of other PBS samples (2-7#), owing to the thermal degradation and hydrolyzation.
Bioethanol production from cellulosic biomass is achieved by stepwise processes which consist of pretreatment of biomass, hydrolyzation of biomass to fermentable sugar, and ethanol production from reducing sugar (Kumar et al.
The combination of the cations and the carbonate in the soil will form slightly soluble carbonates and restrict the hydrolyzation of carbonates, while decreasing the content of hydroxyl in the soil.
However, GA cross-linked biomaterials have been shown to release toxic monomeric GA upon hydrolyzation of the material (30, 31).
2] particles with the tetraethyl orthosilicate hydrolyzation procedure with ammonia as the catalyzer and PEG as the surfactant, according to the method reported elsewhere (17).
It is made by a unique enzymatic hydrolyzation process, which renders a product very low in molecular weight.
Chemical hydrolyzation, the process by which amino acids are extracted from non-brewed soy sauce, can produce undesirable flavoring components such as furfural, dimethyl sulfide and hydrogen sulfide, all of which have strong off-odors.
6-8) that it is most likely not the nitrosamines themselves but their metabolites from enzymatic hydrolyzation in organisms which might finally cause the diseases.
Hastings as "a protein derived from the enzymatic hydrolyzation of collagen.