gluconic acid


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Related to gluconic acid: glucuronic acid

glu·con·ic ac·id

(glū-kon'ik as'id),
The hexonic (aldonic) acid derived from glucose by oxidation of the -CHO group to -COOH.

glu·con·ic ac·id

(glū-kon'ik as'id)
The hexonic (aldonic) acid derived from glucose by oxidation of the -CHO group to -COOH.
References in periodicals archive ?
coelicolor and Pseudomonas fluorescens BBc6R8, a producer of gluconic acid, stops ACT production [26].
The insulin then brings the glucose levels under control and the gluconic acid and dextran are fully biocompatible and dissolve in the body.
Effect of organic acids: Different organic acids (tartaric acid, oxalic acid, lactic acid and gluconic acid) were added in the M 8 medium separately to study their effect on the production of bacitracin.
Lower volatile acidity and gluconic acid were measured in these grapes as compared with those on the vine.
Decomposition of glucose by the resin-bound GOD was evident by the detection of gluconic acid and hydrogen peroxide (see Fig.
A variety of compounds with bioactivity, such as catechins, gluconic acid and coutaric acid, were identified.
Examples of the oligosaccharide include glucose, lactose, lactobionic acid and gluconic acid. Examples of the polyamine include diethylene triamine and triethylene tetra-amine.
First, glucose reacts with the oxidized form of the enzyme to form gluconic acid, producing two electrons and two protons, thus reducing GOD.
In the presence of a compound known as NADP, this enzyme transforms a glucose molecule into gluconic acid and attaches a freed hydrogen atom to NADP, forming NADPH.
Gluconic acid occurs naturally in honey, fruit, kombucha tea, and wine [27].
The organism utilizes carbon source and excretes organic acids (oxalic acid, citric acid, gluconic acid etc.
Glucose and galactose were also transformed enzymatically to gluconic acid and D-tagatose, respectively.