Definition of Alanines

1. Noun. (plural of alanine) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Alanines

1. alanine [n] - See also: alanine

Alanines Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Alanines

alane
alanes
alang
alangs
alangst
alanin
alanine
alanine-glyoxylate aminotransferase
alanine-oxomalonate aminotransferase
alanine-tRNA ligase
alanine aminotransferase
alanine carboxypeptidase
alanine endopeptidase
alanine racemase
alanine transaminase
alanines (current term)
alanins
alannah
alannahs
alanopine dehydrogenase
alanosine
alans
alant
alant starch
alantin
alantol
alants
alanyl
alanyl-seryl ligase
alanyls

Literary usage of Alanines

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Fownes Manual of Chemistry, Theoretical and Practical: A New American from by George Fownes (1885)
"They are also designated, as a group, by the name alanines . ... The alanines are crystalline bodies, mostly having a sweetish taste, easily soluble in ..."

2. Enzymes by Otto Cohnheim (1912)
"... phenylalanine are substituted alanines, and a-alanines. Tyrosine, phenylalanine, and all investigated compounds which are substituted at the aC-atom, ..."

3. Text-book of chemistry: Inorganic and Organic, with Toxicology; for Students by Rudolph August Witthaus (1919)
"Nitrous acid converts the two alanines into the corresponding lactic acids. Amido-butyric Acids — CH^NO,—and Amido-valeric acids ..."

4. A Dictionary of Applied Chemistry by Thomas Edward Thorpe (1921)
"[a]D-37'3° in alkaline solution), by crystallisation of the brucino salt, and these yield on hydrolysis the corresponding optically active alanines ..."

5. The Vegetable Alkaloids: With Particular Reference to Their Chemical by Amé Pictet (1904)
"From the inactive form may be derived the active alanines (melting-point 297°). These show only a weak rotatory power, which in acid solution, however, ..."

6. Chemistry of the Carbon Compounds: Or, Organic Chemistry by Victor von Richter (1891)
"... amido- acids occur already formed in animal organisms. Great physio- logical importance attaches to them here. They have received the name alanines or ..."

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