Definition of Invertases

1. invertase [n] - See also: invertase



Invertases Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Invertases

inversion of control
inversion of the uterus
inversion pair
inversion pairs
inversion recovery
inversion table
inversion tables
inversion therapy
inversionless
inversions
inversive
invert soap
invert sugar
invertase
invertases (current term)
invertebral
invertebrata
invertebrate
invertebrate foot
invertebrate hormones
invertebrated
invertebrates
inverted
inverted-snobbery
inverted breve
inverted breves
inverted caret
inverted carets
inverted circumflex

Literary usage of Invertases

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

1. Feeds and Feeding: A Hand-book for the Student and Stockman by William Arnon Henry (1910)
"The invertases, sucrose, maltase, and lactase, are enzymes which convert cane-, malt-, and milk-sugars into the more simple glucose- like sugars. ..."

2. Feeds and Feeding Abridged by William Arnon Henry, Frank Barron Morrison (1915)
"The invertases, sucrose, maltase, and lactose, are enzymes which convert cane-, malt-, and milk-sugars into the more simple glucose-like sugars. ..."

3. Tissue Culture: Plants : A Bibliography, January 1991-April 1993. by Henry Gilbert (1994)
"Addition of cycloheximide (1 and 100 mg 1-1) further stimulated acid and neutral invertases but not other enzymes tested. Sodium chloride (NaCl) was ..."

4. Household Bacteriology for Students in Domestic Sciences by Estelle Denis Buchanan, Robert Earle Buchanan (1913)
"invertases are also important, inasmuch as the yeasts ferment directly only the ... Many of the yeasts themselves produce some invertases, as sucrase, ..."

5. Poultry Production by William Adams Lippincott (1921)
"The invertases are enzymes which have the power of converting more or less complex sugars into simple ones, capable of absorption. ..."

6. Household Bacteriology for Students in Domestic Science by Estelle Denis Buchanan, Robert Earle Buchanan (1913)
"invertases are also important, inasmuch as the yeasts ferment directly only the ... Many of the yeasts themselves produce some invertases, as sucrase, ..."

7. A Text-book of Physiological Chemistry for Students of Medicine and Physicians by Charles Edmund Simon (1907)
"The Inverting Ferments (invertases).—These are apparently related to the amylolytic ferments, and are to a certain extent identical with them. ..."

8. A Text-book of Chemistry and Chemical Uranalysis for Nurses by Harold Lindsay Amoss (1919)
"invertases occur in the intestinal juices having been secreted by the mucous lining of the intestine ... invertases are found in small amounts in the blood. ..."

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