dehydrogenate


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dehydrogenate

 [de-hi´dro-jen-āt″]
to remove hydrogen from a molecule.

de·hy·dro·gen·ate

(dē'hī-dro'jen-āt),
To subject to dehydrogenation.

dehydrogenate

(dē′hī-drŏj′ə-nāt′, dē-hī′drə-jə-)
tr.v. dehydrogen·ated, dehydrogen·ating, dehydrogen·ates
To remove hydrogen from.

de·hy′dro·gen·a′tion n.

dehydrogenate

to remove hydrogen atoms, as in the oxidation processes.

dehydrogenate

to remove hydrogen from.
References in periodicals archive ?
2003) fatty acids to dehydrogenate at the sixth carbon atom to form a double bond.
This study shows that soil dehydrogenate activity is a useful single criterion for measuring the status of land degradation and the rehabilitation in the field.
Conversely, he cites genetic diseases frequently found among Sephardic Jewish, Arab and other Mediterranean people--such as Mediterranean fever, glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenate deficiency and Type III glycogen-storage disease as being rare among the Ashkenazi.
It is believed that SBCAD functions not only in the S-pathway to dehydrogenate (S)-2-methylbutyryl-CoA, but also in the R-pathway to dehydrogenate (R)-2-methylbutyryl-CoA (17, 20).
The ideal method of producing O-phenylphenol is using the cyclohexanone dehydrogenate condensation process, by which the product has high purity and wide application range.
Potential role of nuclear translocation of glyceraldehyde-3-phosphate dehydrogenate in apoptosis and oxidative stress.
Their hypothesis was to dehydrogenate ethanol to acetaldehyde on the first bed and to chemisorb the impurities at low temperature with a chemisorbent coupled with a hydrogen yielding catalyst on the second bed.