Definition of Proteoses
1. Noun. (plural of proteose) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Proteoses
1. proteose [n] - See also: proteose
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Proteoses
Literary usage of Proteoses
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Practical organic and bio-chemistry by Robert Henry Aders Plimmer (1920)
"These proteoses are precipitated by complete saturation of the solution of proteoses and peptone with ammonium sulphate. The filtrate remaining after the ..."
2. The Essentials of chemical physiology for the use of students by William Dobinson Halliburton (1914)
"Each of the larger divisions is equal to 1 per cent. of fat. and the smaller 0-1 per cent. of fat. LESSON XVII THE proteoses 1. ..."
3. Diagnostic Methods, Chemical, Bacteriological and Microscopical: A Text-book by Ralph Waldo Webster (1912)
"The proteoses and peptones are very soluble diffusible bodies which are not ... The primary proteoses are precipitated by half-saturation with ammonium ..."
4. A Manual of Pharmacology and Its Applications to Therapeutics and Toxicology by Torald Hermann Sollmann (1922)
"Intravenous injection of small doses of pure proteoses increases the urinary ... Peptone" preparations consist mainly of proteoses, with *jnic peptone and ..."
5. American Men of Science: A Biographical Directory by Jaques Cattell, Jaques Cattell Press (1921)
"Physiology of amino acids, proteoses and lethal war gases; the pancreas and diabetes; absorption from the liver; carbohydrate metabolism; ..."
6. Practical Physiological Chemistry by Sydney William Cole (1920)
"... or proteoses and Peptones. These hydrolysed proteins are obtained by the further action of acids or alkalies on globulins, albumins and ..."
7. A Manual of Physiology: With Practical Exercises by George Neil Stewart (1918)
"The Influence of proteoses (and Peptones) on the Blood-Pressure. —Set up the apparatus for taking a blood-pressure tracing as in experiment 23 (p. ..."
8. On Digestive Proteolysis by Russell Henry Chittenden (1895)
"Each of these proteoses can be detected, under suitable conditions, in the products of every artificial digestion as well as in the stomach-contents, ..."