phosphatide


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phosphatide

[′fäs·fə‚tīd]
(biochemistry)
References in periodicals archive ?
2% purified egg phosphatide with disodium edetate or sodium metabisulphite added as a preservative (2).
There it is mixed with an activator and soybean phosphatide to initiate coagulation.
2) In 1916, McLean, a second-year medical student at Johns Hopkins University, while working under the guidance of Howell investigating pro-coagulant preparations, isolated a fat-soluble phosphatide anti-coagulant in canine liver tissue (3), Various studies (4,5)
27), (29) While choline presents itself in the diet in phosphatide molecules, the ability of the body to synthesize choline from ethanolamine and methyl groups is sometimes subject to compromise, or it may be inadequate to meet needs.
Dietary supplementation with uridine-5'-monophosphate (UMP), a membrane phosphatide precursor, increases acetylcholine level and release in striatum of aged rat.
The percentage of lipids is the second largest component of the proximate composition in terms of quantity in the Buriti pulp analyzed and represents all substances soluble in organic solvent, including oils and fats, carotenoids, chlorophyll and other pigments, in addition to sterols, phosphatides, liposoluble vitamins among others (IAL, 2008).
Along with it, the disorder in a metabolism of fat acid can be caused by the nonspecific early inhibition to include fat acid in erythrocyte phosphatides.
occidentalis seed oil contains phosphatides (hydratable and nonhydratable) as one of the soluble materials, hydratable one can be removed with 2-3% hot water while the non-hydratable ones are removed with addition of phosphoric or citric acid (Lusas, 2002; Gunstone and Norris, 1983).