steady-state velocity

(redirected from steady-state rate)

stead·y-state ve·loc·i·ty

the velocity of an enzyme-catalyzed reaction in which, over the time course of the study, the concentration of any enzyme species is constant (that is, for an enzyme-substrate binary complex, ES, d[ES]/dt ≈ 0; for this to hold true, the total enzyme concentration must be much less than the initial substrate concentration.
Synonym(s): steady-state rate
References in periodicals archive ?
3) Finally, a faster rate of innovation in the tech sector implies, via a multi-sector growth model, a faster steady-state rate of growth in labor productivity, even with the slower rate of MFP growth outside the tech sector.
The steady-state rate is an estimate of the contribution rate required to ensure stable funding of the plan over the long term.
Firstly, as described previously, there is a steady-state rate of HIV-infected patients who should be entering the ART programme each year.
The topics include basic principles of chemical kinetics, deriving steady-state rate equations, reactions of more than one substrate, the effect of pH on enzyme activity, multi-enzyme systems, and estimating kinetic constants.
It is also clear that the increase in the rate of energy consumed during the Groucho posture, as measured by the steady-state rate of [O.
18) Finally, what one would ultimately like to know is the effect of a change in [mu] on the steady-state rate of return on real balances or, in other words, on the inverse inflation rate [p.
From a vehicle at pH 2, the steady-state rate of penetration was very low and the data suggested drug binding by stratum corneum.
In a case 2 economy, a higher rate of money creation (a higher steady-state rate of inflation) reduces the per capita capital stock and per capita output.
This formulation implies that the unemployment rate would decline in response to an increase in the inflation rate but would be invariant to any steady-state rate of inflation.
The money supply grows one-for-one with output, and given an income elasticity of one and an interest elasticity of zero, its behavior is consistent with prices growing at their steady-state rate of 2 percent.
If growth is above the steady-state rate (and hence u [is less than] u*) increased demand for saving cuts demand for output and, by reducing capacity utilisation, reduces the incentive for capital accumulation.