Turkish - English

  1. glycolysis

English - English

  1. The cellular degradation of the simple sugar glucose to yield pyruvic acid, and ATP as an energy source (glycolysis)
  2. glucose is broken down into two pryuvic molecules, yeilding two ATP molecules in the process Slower then creatine kinase (return) (glycolysis)
  3. A series of of chemical reactions in the cytosol of a cell in which a molecule of glucose is split into two molecules of pyruvic acid with the production of two molecules of adenosine triphosphate (ATP) (glycolysis)
  4. An enzyme path for breaking down sugars (glycolysis)
  5. The universal and most basic energy harvesting process; glycolysis breaks down glucose (6-carbon sugar) into two pyruvic acids (3 carbons apiece), harvesting 2 NADH and 2 ATP's in the process In aerobic respiration, the two pyruvic acids are further harvested in the Krebs Cycle (glycolysis)
  6. energy production using glucose (glycolysis)
  7. The cellular degradation of the simple sugar glucose to yield ATP as an energy source (glycolysis)
  8. a metabolic process that breaks down carbohydrates and sugars through a series of reactions to either pyruvic acid or lactic acid and release energy for the body in the form of ATP (glycolysis)
  9. is the conversion of glucose to pyruvate, with production of energy (2 molecule of ATP) The glycolytic pathway takes place in the cytosol of cells (glycolysis)
  10. From the Greek, glyko, sweet, and lysis, splitting A series of ten enzyme-catalyzed reactions by which glucose is oxidized to two molecules of pyruvate (glycolysis)
  11. Reactions of the Embden-Meyerhof (glycolytic) pathway in which glucose is oxidized to pyruvate (glycolysis)
  12. This process occurs in all organisms, and is responsible for converting glucose to pyruvate and generating ATP in the process Glycolysis does not require oxygen to function (glycolysis)
  13. Glycolysis is the process of transforming glucose into lactic acid in the muscles (or other tissues), for energy production when sufficient oxygen is not available in an emergency situation (glycolysis)
  14. or glycolytic pathway or Embden-Meyerhof-Parnas pathway Sequence of 10 chemical reactions taking place in most cells that breaks down glucose, releasing energy that is then captured and stored in ATP. One molecule of glucose (plus coenzymes and inorganic phosphate) makes two molecules of pyruvate (or pyruvic acid) and two molecules of ATP. The pyruvate enters into the tricarboxylic acid cycle if enough oxygen is present or is fermented into lactic acid or ethanol if not. Thus, glycolysis produces both ATP for cellular energy requirements and building blocks for synthesis of other cellular products. See also Gustav Georg Embden, Otto Meyerhof (glycolysis)
  15. A metabolic pathway found in all organisms This pathway consists of ten chemical reactions catalyzed by proteins (enzymes) and is responsible for the degradation and synthesis of carbohydrates Glycolysis does not depend on the presence of oxygen and is able to provide the cell with the universal energy currency called ATP, short for adenosine triophosphate This pathway can degrade glucose only partially and will produce waste products such as lactate (in mammalian muscle causing sour muscle under anaerobic exercise conditions) or ethanol in microorganisms (used for fermentation of wine or beer) In the presence of oxygen, no waste products are formed and instead further degraded to carbon dioxide and water The latter processes are known as Krebs cycle and oxidative phosphorylation (glycolysis)
  16. The splitting of glucose into pyruvate Glycolysis is the one metabolic pathway that occurs in all living cells, serving as the starting point for fermentation or aerobic respiration (glycolysis)
  17. As applied to anaerobic metabolism, glycolysis is the conversion of glucose to lactate and hydrogen ion, with concurrent regeneration of high-energy bonds (as ATP) (glycolysis)
  18. the breakdown of glucose in series of metabolic steps Energy in the form of ATP is released even if there is no oxygen available as in anaerobic respiration In the presence of oxygen as in aerobic respiration the breakdown is more complete and yields more energy (glycolysis)
  19. glycolysis, process in all higher animals and most microorganisms in which glucose is broken down Beginning with a single molecule of glucose, glycolysis is a series of chemical reactions requiring eleven different ENZYMES and eventually yielding two molecules of lactic acid, which then enter the CITRIC ACID CYCLE The reactions of glycolysis also generate the high-energy substance ADENOSINE TRIPHOSPHATE Glycolysis is the primary means by which many anaerobic organisms obtain energy 1 (glycolysis)
  20. breaking down of carbohydrates by enzymes (Chemistry) isim (glycolysis)

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