amidase


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amidase

[′am·ə‚dās]
(biochemistry)
Any enzyme that catalyzes the hydrolysis of nonpeptide C=N linkages.
References in periodicals archive ?
2002) and the anti-fungal amidase from Peltophorum pterocarpum (Lam and Ng 2009a) exert an anti-fungal action on only one out of the several fungi examined.
Soil compaction has been found to diminish amidase, dehydrogenase, phosphatase, and urease activities (Dick et al.
The invention provides ways for inducing and stabilizing nitrile hydratase activity, amidase activity and asparaginase I activity.
Engineering of Pseudomonas aeruginosa lipase by directed evolution for enhanced amidase activity: me chanistic implication for amide hydrolysis by serine hydrolases.
2]-release Alef (1995) from incubated soil Metabolic quotient Ratio of soil Anderson and respiration to Domsch (1990) microbial C; higher values can indicate physiological stress Soil enzyme activities Dehydrogenase, acid Tabatabai (1994) and alkaline phosphatase, amidase, urease, arylsulfatase, etc.
Polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase.
Within the gut wall, L-aspartyl-L-phenylalanine is cleared by an amidase to yield free phenylalanine which is actively transported through the gut wall into the portal circulation.
Prilocaine is biotransformed by hepatic amidase to aminophenol metabolites (i.
Identification of amidase negative strains of Bacillus thuringiensis, Tennessee State University, Nashville, Tennessee.
Amidase activity of the inoculated soil was determined by using a modification of the method given by Frankenberger and Tabatabai (1980) in which the inoculated soil was exposed to toluene.
Several of these proteins also have predicted and, in the case of EsPGRP2, demonstrated amidase activity and are likely capable of degrading bacterial peptidoglycan and/or TCT.