succinate


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succinate

[′sək·sə‚nāt]
(organic chemistry)
A salt or ester of succinic acid; for example, sodium succinate, Na2C4H4O4·6H2O, the reaction product of succinic acid and sodium hydroxide.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the company, the US FDA approval for the Solifenacin Succinate is reportedly part of a DAY one launch that marked the brand's patent expiration.
Succinate dehydrogenase-deficient renal cell carcinoma.
Medicine and instruments: Methylprednisolone sodium succinate (batch number: Z03432; 40 mg each; Pfizer Pharmaceuticals Co.
Eliminating side products and increasing succinate yields in engineered strains of Escherichia coli.
Deficiency of succinate dehydrogenase can be detected by either molecular methods or by immunohistochemistry.
In study conducted by Lai PH [6] et al, he differentiated aetiology of the pyogenic abscess by MR spectroscopy by absence of succinate peaks in aerobes and facultative aerobic bacteria.
Citation: Luca Peruzzotti-Jametti et al., "Macrophage-derived extracellular succinate licenses neural stem cells to suppress chronic neuroinflammation," Cell Stem Cell, 2018 DOI: 10.1016/j.stem.2018.01.20
Metabolites included in further analysis were (iso)citrate, glutamate, succinate, 3-hydroxybutirate, [micro]-ketoglutarate, and glutamine.
1) compounds L-2-hydroxyglutarate, succinate, and fumarate.
The reaction was started by adding 100 [micro]M NADH, 25 mM glycerophosphate (GP), or 25 mM succinate, respectively, and after 5-10 minutes, changes of absorbance were monitored at 30[degrees]C.
For every two acetyl-CoA molecules directed to the glyoxylate cycle, there is a net production of one succinate molecule, which corresponds to half the acetyl-CoA amount, so that n/4 succinate molecules are produced.