mobile electron

mobile electron

[‚mō·bəl ə′lek‚trän]
(physical chemistry)
An electron that can move readily from one atom to another within a chemical structure in response to changes in the external chemical environment.
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the System ) to be installed at the Mobile Electron Beam Unit, with the purpose
An endogenously produced compound, coenzyme Q10 is found in human cells, and plays an imperative role in production of energy by serving as mobile electron carrier in electron transport chain within mitochondria.
A typical superconductor has about one mobile electron for each atom in the material, while in bismuth each electron is shared by 100,000 atoms.
The mechanism involved in this electron transfer process may consist of either via direct contact, nano-wires, or mobile electron shuttles, which are small size spheres that represent as the final membrane associated shuttle.
1.1 This specification describes the requirements for a GC/MS (referred below as the System ) to be installed at the Mobile Electron Beam Unit, with the purpose of measuring the efficiency of the treatment on organic pollutants removal through the analysis of samples before and after treatment, and in addition to fit the absorbed dose to be applied.
CoQ10 for Minimizing Outcomes of Specific Metabolic Diseases An endogenously produced compound, coenzyme Q10 is found in human cells, and plays an imperative role in production of energy by serving as mobile electron carrier in electron transport chain within mitochondria.
Contract notice: Provision of a mobile electron accelerator equipment for intraoperative radiotherapy treatments for the ramn y cajal university hospital
Apart from fermentation, most bioenergetic pathways have a similar general structure, with an electron transport chain composed of protein complexes acting as electron donors and acceptors, as well as a central cytochrome complex, mobile electron carriers, and an ATP synthase.
This work now centres on analyzing the microscopic changes taking place within a superconductor when it hits that key temperature where mobile electrons organize into a wave-like periodic structure called a charge density wave.
Ohmic conduction is caused by the movement of mobile electrons in the conduction band and holes in the valence band.

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