proteose


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Related to proteose: bile, cellular respiration

pro·te·ose

(prō'tē-ōs),
A nondescript mixture of intermediate products of proteolysis between protein and peptone.

proteose

(prō′tē-ōs′, -ōz′)
n.
Any of various water-soluble compounds that are produced during digestion by the hydrolytic breakdown of proteins.

proteose

An obsolete term originating from an abandoned classification based on the degree of hydrolysis of proteins: proteoses are those peptides small enough to be soluble in water, but large enough to be precipitated by ammonium sulphate.

pro·te·ose

(prō'tē-ōs)
A nondescript mixture of intermediate products of proteolysis between protein and peptone.
References in periodicals archive ?
Soybean meal, Yeast extract, Proteose peptone, Urea, Potassium nitrate, Ammonium sulfate were evaluated for xylanase production using Aspergillus fumigatus SKF-4.
Similar results were observed by Shah and Madamwar (2005) where maximum xylanase activity was obtained from Aspergillus foetidus when proteose peptone was used as the nitrogen source.
The optimized medium with wheat bran (1%w/v) and proteose peptone (0.
To determine the optimum temperature for maximum production of xylanase, the optimized medium consisting wheat bran (1% w/v) as carbon source, proteose peptone (0.
Maximum count was observed in NNA containing 6% proteose peptone seeded with heat killed E.
3] (P -- Proteose peptone; Y -- Yeast Extract; G -- Glucose; C -- Cysteine; M -- Methionine; I -- Isoleucine) Table 2: Effect of various sugars on the axenic and monoaxenic growth of Acanthamoeba in PYGC.
When similar experiments were conducted in OPPSS broth, which contains proteose peptone as an additional carbon source, degradation patterns changed for most of the isolates (Table 2).
The conditional degraders can degrade oil when an additional carbon source is present, in this case proteose peptone.
Proteose peptonefor Dehydrated Culture Media for Microbiology Department