biogenic


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Related to biogenic: sociogenic, Biogenic amines

biogenic

[¦bī·ō¦jen·ik]
(biology)
Essential to the maintenance of life.
Produced by actions of living organisms.
References in periodicals archive ?
Eight biogenic amines were investigated on wines, according to standards of putrescine (PUT) dihydrochloride, spermidine (SPD) trihydrochloride, spermine (SPM) tetrahydrochloride, agmatine (AGM) sulfate, cadaverine (CAD) dihydrochloride, serotonine (SRT) hydrochloride, histamine (HIM) dihydrochloride, tyramine (TYM), tryptamine (TRM) and 2-phenylethylamine (PHM) dihydrochloride purchased from Sigma Chemical Co.
Occurrence of biogenic amine forming bacteria in cured fishery products of Thoothukkudi region of Tamil Nadu, India.
In this clean environment, the contribution of biogenic emissions and subsequent increases in secondary aerosol number (e.
In nature, aragonite formed by geogenic process under high pressure at low temperature or biogenic process [11].
Others have considered biogenic structures, such as sponges, corals, and bryozoans, to be important habitat-forming organisms in Alaska (Heifetz et al.
The most common biogenic amines found in foods are histamine, tyramine, cadaverine, 2-phenylethylamine, spermine, sperm idi ne, putrescine, tryptamine, and agmatine.
In some organic horizons, this phase was exceeded by Si from the biogenic amorphous phase.
The importance of analyzing biogenic amines arises from their pharmacological properties and toxicological aspects and also because they may be indicators of food quality since their occurrence is normally associated with inadequate sanitary conditions during vinification (SILLA-SANTOS, 1996; PEREIRA et al.
Biogenic Reagents has entered into an agreement with West Fraser, Inc.
Biogenic amines and their production by microorganisms in food.
Not all organics are biogenic, but planets--especially geologically dead ones--are inherently inorganic systems.