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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Functional > Structural   Michael Charnine

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


  1. Structural is not a synonym for "immutable", so policy actions could conceivable shift these curves in a favorable direction.

Structural Defects

  1. Speech disorders may develop from nerve injury to the brain, muscular paralysis, structural defects, hysteria, or mental retardation.
  2. An echocardiogram is a painless non-invasive test utilized to help diagnose structural defects, CAD, cardiomyopathy, and the cause of cardiac murmurs.
  3. Contact the healthcare worker if you have a history of chronic back pain, structural defects in your spine, or a past spinal surgery. (Web site)

Structural Component

  1. Proteins - usually very large molecules, from 10,000 to 200,000 amino acids, which form the structural component of a cell's matrix.
  2. The encoded protein is a large, extracellular matrix glycoprotein that serve as a structural component of 10-12 nm calcium-binding microfibrils. (Web site)
  3. Phosphorus is a major structural component of bone in the form of a calcium phosphate salt called hydroxyapatite.

Structural Components

  1. Magnesium alloys also are used as structural components of automobiles and machinery.
  2. Structural components made from aluminum and its alloys are vital to the aerospace industry and very important in other areas of transportation and building.
  3. The structural components of the dermis include collagen, elastic fibers, and ground substance.

Structural Basis

  1. In the paper, we explore the structural basis of the competition between two proteins: talin (an integrin activator) and Dok1 (an inhibitor of activation).
  2. This study provides a framework for understanding the structural basis for cathepsin V's activity and will aid in the design of inhibitors of this enzyme. (Web site)
  3. We may follow a cultural mandate in studying the brain of a genius, but gaps in our knowledge of the physical and structural basis of cognition are humbling.

Structural Element

  1. A dormer is a structural element of a building that protrudes from the plane of a sloping roof surface. (Web site)
  2. Leucine, like its cousins isoleucine and valine, is a hydrophobic amino acid that is found as a structural element on the interior of proteins and enzymes. (Web site)
  3. Consonance provokes a more subtle effect than alliteration and so is less useful as a structural element. (Web site)

Structural Elements

  1. So clearly there are structural elements of precarity in part-time work. (Web site)
  2. The connective tissues are the structural elements that hold the cells of the body together.
  3. The new structures echo the design of the nearby London Eye, with clean lines and white structural elements.

Structural Problem

  1. An echocardiogram (cardiac ultrasound), may be ordered to identify a structural problem that is causing the heart murmur. (Web site)

Structural Problems

  1. Others point to structural problems (inefficiencies) inherent in labor markets (structural unemployment).
  2. It is likely that the attention to this precision was related to the many structural problems encountered in previous pyramids. (Web site)
  3. Both types of hemorrhage can be caused by structural problems with the blood vessels in the brain. (Web site)

Structural Abnormalities

  1. The blockage may be related to structural abnormalities inside the nose or to swelling caused by allergies or viruses.
  2. Since no structural abnormalities or biochemical markers characterize IBS, diagnosis is based on the presence of clinical symptoms. (Web site)

Structural Feature

  1. The design patent gives the pictorial representation of ornamental or structural feature of the device.
  2. Because of this structural feature, these proteins have also been assigned to the SnRK3 subgroup of plant SNF-like kinases (Hrabak et al., 2003). (Web site)

Structural Features

  1. Many structural features are unique to bacteria and are not found among archaea or eukaryotes. (Web site)
  2. Some proteins that are made in the cytoplasm contain structural features that target them for transport into mitochondria or the nucleus.
  3. A comprehensive chapter on structural geology demonstrates how to identify structural features and petroleum traps.

Soluble Proteins

  1. For structural and functional genomics programs, new high-throughput methods to obtain well-expressing and highly soluble proteins are essential. (Web site)

Structural Analysis

  1. Our strategy can ideally be applied as screening routine for the identification of highly soluble proteins which are required in structural analysis. (Web site)
  2. Airframe and structural analysis, computer graphics, solid mechanics, fluid mechanics, acoustics, electromagnetics, heat transport.
  3. The FEM is commonly used in the design and development of products, especially where structural analysis is involved. (Web site)

Structural Support

  1. Without the structural support provided by fibrillin, many connective tissues are weakened, which can have severe consequences on support and stability. (Web site)
  2. Neuroglia (from glia, Greek for "glue") provide structural support to the neurons. (Web site)
  3. It is located outside the cell membrane and provides these cells with structural support and protection, and also acts as a filtering mechanism. (Web site)

Structural Heart Disease

  1. Insights into methods for distinguishing athlete's heart from structural heart disease, with particular emphasis on hypertrophic cardiomyopathy.
  2. Cardiac causes of syncope can be divided further into those related to structural heart disease and those related to a dysrhythmia. (Web site)
  3. Cardiac syncope includes syncope due to mechanical or structural heart disease, cardiac arrhythmias, and neurocardiogenic syncope (box 1). (Web site)

Mold Growth

  1. Various factors, including excessive moisture due to structural and drainage problems, encourage mold growth. (Web site)

Structural Damage

  1. With concussion, function may be interrupted but there is no structural damage to the brain. (Web site)
  2. In California, certain buildings are required to post warnings that the building is subject to structural damage in the case of events such as an earthquake. (Web site)
  3. There is no structural damage to the axons and their supportive connective tissue. (Web site)

Structural Integrity

  1. The insidious nature of hail damage is that it may pose no immediate threat to the structural integrity of the roof.
  2. Choline Bitartrate is vital to the structural integrity of cell walls, the production of amino acids and proteins and the metabolism of fats. (Web site)
  3. Another function of TSH is to maintain the structural integrity of the thyroid gland.

Structural Model

  1. Structural Equation Models are divided into two parts: a measurement model and a structural model.
  2. In geostatistics, the structural model describes the spatial continuity of geology in all directions.
  3. The structural model is most useful in representing the interrelationships of variables between dependence relationships. (Web site)

Structural Equation Modeling

  1. Structural Equation Modeling to Test Relationships Amos provides you with powerful and easy-to-use structural equation modeling (SEM) software. (Web site)
  2. Structural Equation Modeling The structural equation modeling techniques are used to study relations among variables. (Web site)
  3. Confirmatory factor analysis plays an important role in structural equation modeling. (Web site)

Structural Change

  1. After each OLS estimation a Chow test for structural change is computed.
  2. Thus, ion implantation is especially useful in cases where the chemical or structural change is desired to be near the surface of the target. (Web site)
  3. Bochum is a model for the structural change of the whole Ruhr industrial region.

Structural Changes

  1. These functional changes paralleled structural changes in temporal lobe white matter.
  2. These structural changes could increase the risk of having stones subsequently even though the biochemical abnormalities had been normalised by surgery. (Web site)
  3. In addition to the structural changes that the brain incurs with age, the aging process also entails a broad range of biochemical changes.

Structural Formula

  1. Write the chemical and structural formula for benzene.
  2. Preferably compounds of structural formula I are administered orally. (Web site)


  1. Our aim was to investigate structural and chemical characteristics of the seed coat that may be related to dormancy for three Grevillea species. (Web site)
  2. In adipocytes, the efficacy of amino acids in activating mTOR signaling appears to be related to their structural similarity to leucine. (Web site)
  3. It is closely related to structural geology, but tectonics generally deals with larger features.

Structural Functionalism

  1. Some Functionalists actually regard themselves as proponents of Structural functionalism. (Web site)


  1. SOCIAL DISORGANIZATION. A structural condition of society caused by rapid change in social institutions, norms, and values. (Web site)
  2. Functionalists believe that behaviour in society is structural.
  3. Structural functionalism emphasizes the aspects of social institutions and behavior that are conducive to stability and order within society.


  1. Determining the structural properties of nanowires is a big challenge facing the future construction of nanodevices and nanotechnology. (Web site)
  2. Structural Genomics is a worldwide effort aimed at determining the three-dimensional structures of gene products in an efficient and high-throughput mode. (Web site)
  3. In determining the structural formula of an alkene, it is often necessary to find the location of the double bond within a given carbon framework. (Web site)

Irreversible Damage

  1. There is no literature that we have come across showing any structural changes or irreversible damage to the tooth structure whatsoever. (Web site)
  2. There is no literature that we have found that says that there is any structural or irreversible damage to the tooth structure what so ever. (Web site)

Heart Failure

  1. Recovery from heart failure: structural and functional analysis in a canine model. (Web site)
  2. Stage A: Patients are at high risk for heart failure, but there is no evidence of structural damage to the heart.
  3. Amiodarone and dofetilide are efficacious in patients with structural heart disease, including those with prior myocardial infarction or heart failure.


  1. The diagnosis of a functional bowel disorder always presumes the absence of a structural or biochemical explanation for the symptoms. (Web site)
  2. This paper reviews the mechanism, clinical presentation, and management of VT in the absence of structural heart disease. (Web site)


  1. The connective tissues are composed of two major structural protein molecules, collagen and elastin. (Web site)
  2. Collagen: The major structural proteins in the skin that give the skin its strength and resilience.
  3. Collagen is the major structural component of articular cartilage in joints.


  1. In a number of tissues and organs, reticular connective tissue forms the structural framework in which the cells of the organ are suspended. (Web site)
  2. Hard tissues, such as teeth and bones, are made up of collagen reinforced with oriented crystals of hydroxyapatite or structural proteins such as keratins.
  3. Glycine plays a key roll in the development and quality of our skeletal muscles, tissues, and structural integrity. (Web site)

Structural Biology

  1. Structural biology will assist in the definition of gene function through the identification of the likely function of the protein products of genes.
  2. Structural biology has played a central role in the understanding of serpin function and biology. (Web site)
  3. His research focuses on the structural biology of proteins and enzymes, and the regulation of gene expression.


  1. It includes new chapters on calcium signaling, structural biology, and molecular biology and genomics.
  2. Structural biology is the study of the structural properties of the biopolymers. (Web site)
  3. Structural biology is the study of the shapes of biopolymers.

Living Organisms

  1. The cell is the structural and functional unit of all known living organisms.


  1. Alternatively, the DNA of the present invention further comprises sequences coding for all of the structural or non-structural proteins of a coronavirus. (Web site)
  2. DNA has been used both as a structural and as a functional unit in synthetic supramolecular systems. (Web site)
  3. The simplest chromosomes are found in viruses: these DNA or RNA molecules are short linear or circular chromosomes that often lack any structural proteins. (Web site)

Twenty Amino Acids

  1. Listed below are the common names and structural formulas of the twenty amino acids found in proteins. (Web site)
  2. The structural and chemical relatedness of the R-groups allows classification of the twenty amino acids into chemical groups. (Web site)


  1. Structurally, the ACPs are small negatively charged α-helical bundle proteins with a high degree of structural and amino acid similarity.
  2. Finally, use the table at Amino acid to translate the above into a structural formula as used in chemistry.
  3. FIG. 3. Amino acid variations observed in structural proteins and nsp's of CWR CoV and reference BCoV sequences.


  1. These can be fixed in time using stratigraphical controls as well as geochronology, to determine when the structural features formed.
  2. Madison, will be mapped in detail and collected to characterize its structural and metamorphic history, as well as its geochronology.


  1. Thermal metamorphism involves the heating and structural and chemical alteration of rocks through processes associated with plate tectonics. (Web site)
  2. Determining the compositional and structural characteristics of pyroxenes in rocks can be crucial to understanding their petrogenesis.
  3. Their complex chemical and structural properties make them useful for interpreting the origins of rocks. (Web site)

Structural Abnormality

  1. A computerized tomography (CT) or magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scan of your brain can detect a pituitary tumor or other structural abnormality. (Web site)
  2. CT abdomen is useful in ruling out structural abnormality, done in pancreatic protocol when visualising pancreas. (Web site)


  1. IBS is a functional bowel disorder, which means that intestinal movement is abnormal but doctors can find no structural abnormality in the intestines. (Web site)
  2. Symptoms of IBS are abdominal pain or discomfort associated with changes in bowel habits in the absence of any structural abnormality. (Web site)
  3. IBS is characterized by abdominal discomfort associated with altered bowel function; structural and biochemical abnormalities are absent.


  1. The centers will begin their work by organizing all known proteins into structural ("fold") families based on their genetic sequences. (Web site)
  2. Protein structural alignment is a form of alignment which tries to establish equivalences between two or more protein structures based on their fold.
  3. In structural geology, an anticline is a fold that is convex up or to the youngest beds.


  1. For example, the compounds whose structural formulae are shown below, are isomers.
  2. Quantitative structure-activity relationships (QSAR) represent an attempt to correlate structural or property descriptors of compounds with activities. (Web site)
  3. Medicinal chemists study the structural properties of compounds intended for applications to human medicine.

Structural Member

  1. By laminating several smaller pieces of wood, a single large, strong, structural member can be manufactured from smaller timber. (Web site)


  1. In engineering mechanics, deflection is a term that is used to describe the degree to which a structural element is displaced under a load.
  2. Trapped moisture and heat can raise energy costs by putting a load on your AC. It can also cause ice dams, damage to roof system and structural components.
  3. Span — The clear distance that a framing member carries a load without support (between structural supports).


  1. Functional
  2. Chemistry > Biochemistry > Molecular Biology > Proteins
  3. Culture > Architecture > Construction > Roofing
  4. Mechanical
  5. Connective

Related Keywords

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  Short phrases about "Structural"
  Originally created: January 16, 2007.
  Links checked: April 29, 2013.
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