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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Hydrogen Bonds > Dimers   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CRASSA WILD-TYPE MITOCHONDRIA
TRIMERS
SOLUTION
PRESENT
FORMATION
PAIRS
FERMIONS
SOLID STATE
CARBOXYLIC ACIDS
STEVE YOUNG
SHOWS
WILD-TYPE
PEPTIDES
ALKENES
CATECHINS
ATP SYNTHASE
CARBOXYLIC
BIOCHEMISTRY
VAPOR PHASE
MONOMERS
OLIGOMERS
DIMER
HYDROGEN BONDS
DIMERS
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Dimers"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Dimers are linked by hydrogen bonds, coordinate bonds, or covalent bonds. (Web site)
  2. Such dimers are incorporated into polymers using standard solid phase synthesis procedures. (Web site)
  3. Al 2 Cl 6 dimers are also found in the vapour phase.

Crassa Wild-Type Mitochondria

  1. Putative complex I dimers in N. crassa wild-type mitochondria. (Web site)

Trimers

  1. Careful control of the reaction parameters allows for the production of a product containing up to 95 percent of dimers, trimers, and tetramers. (Web site)
  2. Organo-metallic compounds of empirical formula AlR 3 exist and, if not also giant molecules, are at least dimers or trimers. (Web site)

Solution

  1. It occurs naturally in ants, is completely soluble in water, and in solution exists as hydrogen-bonded dimers. (Web site)

Present

  1. Figure 3. ApoE3 dimers are present in the detergent (Triton-X-100) soluble fraction of both control and AD brain homogenates.

Formation

  1. If added to a topical preparation of ascorbic acid and vitamin E, ferulic acid may reduce oxidative stress and formation of thymine dimers in skin [6]. (Web site)

Pairs

  1. Thymine (T) almost always pairs with adenine, although thymine dimers also occur due to UV light exposure.

Fermions

  1. We present an exact theory of the BEC-BCS crossover in the Bose-Einstein-condensate (BEC) regime, which treats explicitly dimers as made of two fermions.

Solid State

  1. The resulting amino aldehydes exist as dimers and in the solid state. (Web site)

Carboxylic Acids

  1. Carboxylic acids tend to evaporate or boil as these dimers.

Steve Young

  1. Like Steve Young, Billy Joe never made it big but his 1973 album Old Five and Dimers Like Me is a country classic in the outlaw genre. (Web site)

Shows

  1. FIG. 1 shows one embodiment of a process for producing hydrogenated substituted styrene linear dimers. (Web site)

Wild-Type

  1. Covalent crosslinking of surface lysines with glutaraldehyde confirmed that wild-type and R91L proteins exist as dimers and higher oligomers in solution.

Peptides

  1. Peptides comprise dipeptides (dimers), tripeptides (trimers), short peptides of 4, 5, 6, 8, 10 or 15 residues, and the like. (Web site)

Alkenes

  1. The products of the selective oligomerization process of the present invention are principally the dimers and trimers of the C.sub.2 to C.sub.6 alkenes. (Web site)

Catechins

  1. The most abundant phenolic compounds isolated from grape seed are catechins, epicatechin, procyanidin, and some dimers and trimers.

Atp Synthase

  1. FIG. 1. Respiratory supercomplexes and ATP synthase dimers in N. crassa wild-type mitochondria. (Web site)
  2. About half of the total ATP synthase was recovered as dimers (V 2), as for digitonin-solubilized Podospora wild-type mitochondria (45). (Web site)

Carboxylic

  1. The formation of carboxylic acid dimers and other simple hydrogen bonding interactions.
  2. Carboxylic acid dimers and their monosulfur derivatives are investigated by density functional theory calculations.

Biochemistry

  1. In biochemistry and molecular biology, dimers of macromolecule s like protein s and nucleic acid s are often observed.
  2. Most dimers in biochemistry are not connected by covalent bonds with the exception of disulfide bridges.
  3. Most dimers in biochemistry are not connected by covalent bond s with the exception of disulfide bridge s.

Vapor Phase

  1. In hydrocarbons and in the vapor phase, it actually consists of hydrogen-bonded dimers rather than individual molecules. (Web site)
  2. Examples of hydrogen bond donating (donors) and hydrogen bond accepting groups (acceptors) Carboxylic acids often form dimers in vapor phase. (Web site)

Monomers

  1. The biological oils are polymerized to higher molecular weight products consisting of monomers, dimers, trimers, tetramers, higher oligomers and polymers. (Web site)

Oligomers

  1. Procyanidins are the dimers and oligomers of catechin and epicatechin and their gallic acid esters, and are widely distributed in the plant kingdom. (Web site)
  2. The dimers, trimers and oligomers formed during the polymerization reaction have a very low optical density. (Web site)
  3. Quaternary structure - protein chains can associate with other chains to form dimers, trimers, and other higher orders of oligomers.

Dimer

  1. Its more common usage refers to dimers as certain types of sugar: sucrose, for example, is a dimer of a glucose molecule and a fructose molecule.

Hydrogen Bonds

  1. As a vapor, acetic acid consists of pairs of dimers held together by hydrogen bonds.

Dimers

  1. The crystal structure of acetic acid shows that the molecules pair up into dimers connected by hydrogen bonds.
  2. In biochemistry and molecular biology, dimers of macromolecules like proteins and nucleic acids are often observed.
  3. In hydrocarbons and in the vapor phase, is actually consists of hydrogen bonded dimers rather than individual molecules.

Categories

  1. Hydrogen Bonds
  2. Oligomers
  3. Vapor Phase
  4. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Nature > Chemistry > Crystal Structure
  5. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Nature > Chemistry > Dimer
  6. Books about "Dimers" in Amazon.com

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  Short phrases about "Dimers"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
  Links checked: February 22, 2013.
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