chelate

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chelate

[′kē‚lāt]
(invertebrate zoology)
Pertaining to an appendage with a pincerlike organ or claw.
(organic chemistry)
A molecular structure in which a heterocyclic ring can be formed by the unshared electrons of neighboring atoms.
References in periodicals archive ?
Our project is looking to deliver iron chelators to the brain by encapsulating them in nanoparticles that can be targeted to the blood vessels in the brain, he said.
If the patient develops acute kidney injury, the use of these chelators can cause more toxicity.
The use of this oral chelator DMSA is considered safe for children, but it is not recommended for pregnant or lactating women and patients with kidney disorders.
01) dose dependent ability to chelate copper ions with 0,43 [+ or -] 0,03 at 7mg/ml compared to the control and the rest extracts (CLE, EALE and MLE) which presented a high stable absorbance, but this capacity still low compared to the standard chelator which gave a very significant (p [less than or equal to] 0.
However, most synthetic chelators like EDTA and EDDS form complexes with metals which have high stability and contaminate the groundwater (Zeremski-Skoric et al.
Morphological evidence of ototoxicity of the iron chelator deferoxamine.
Deferoxamine and deferiprone both iron chelators are used now a days but they are very expensive and difficult to use and have many side effects.
Accumulation and extrusion of permeant Ca2+ chelators in attenuation of synaptic transmission at hippocampal CA1 neurons.
We compared 2 NTBI assays: a labile plasma iron (LPI) assay that uses desferrioxamine as the iron chelator (3) and a microwell modification of a bleomycin-detectable iron (BDI) assay (2).
DFX was introduced as part of routinely available chelators in 2009.
In the future, expect to learn about nisin's activity in combination with chelators and other bacteriocins, and its use as an adjunct in novel food processing techniques, such as higher- pressure sterilization.