ammonium tartrate

ammonium tartrate

[ə′mōn·yəm ′tär‚trāt]
(organic chemistry)
C4H12N2O6 Colorless, monoclinic crystals; used in textiles and in medicine.
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References in periodicals archive ?
For fed-batch experiments, simultaneous feeding of concentrated ammonium tartrate, glucose, and each of the metal ions ([Mg.sup.2+], [Mn.sup.2+], [Fe.sup.3+], [Cu.sup.2+], [Co.sup.2+], [Ca.sup.2+], and [Zn.sup.2+]) was carried out at 72 h to reach their initial concentrations.
Effects of Feeding of Ammonium Tartrate on ME, FAS, and ACL Specific Activity and Lipid Accumulation in C.
As glucose concentration at the point of feeding was low, the experiment was repeated with simultaneous feeding of concentrated ammonium tartrate and glucose to reach their initial concentrations (1 and 30 g/L, resp.) at 72 hours of cultivation.
When simultaneous feeding of ammonium tartrate, glucose, and all metal ions ([Mg.sup.2+], [Mn.sup.2+], [Fe.sup.3+], [Cu.sup.2+], [Ca.sup.2+], [Co.sup.2+], and [Zn.sup.2+]) was carried out at 72 h, reinstatement of the enzyme activities was followed by an increase in lipid content from 32% to 50% (g/g biomass) with 13.2% (g/g lipid) of GLA content at 120 h (Table 1).
He found that sodium ammonium tartrate which he prepared from natural tartaric acid was not exactly the same as the version made from tartaric acid that had been synthesized in the laboratory.