listen to the pronunciation of enzyme
İngilizce - Türkçe
organizmada kimyasal reaksiyonları hızlandıran madde
(Biyokimya) özgen

Bu enzim midede üretilir. - This enzyme is produced in the stomach.

(Tıp) a) Canlı ogranizmada oluşturulan ve organize edilmemiş bir hidrolitik ferment. b) Vücutta bulunup alınan maddelerin değişiminde katalizör tesiri yapan organik cevher, enzim
{i} ferment
enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay
(Tabiat Doğa) (ELISA) Enzime bağlı immünosorban yöntem
enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay
(ELISA testinin İngilizce açılımı) Antijen-antikor ilişkisini, antikora bağlanmış bir enzimin aktivitesini araştırmak temeline dayanan kantitatif ölçüm yöntemidir
enzyme unit
(Biyokimya) Enzim ünitesi

1 mikromol substratı 1 dakikada dönüşüme uğratan enzim aktivitesi, 1U= 1mikromol/1dk.

enzyme activation
(Tıp) enzim aktivasyonu
enzyme battery
(Biyokimya) enzim kümesi
enzyme battery
(Denizbilim) özgen kümesi
enzyme import
(Ticaret) enzim ithalatı
enzyme inhibition
(Tıp) enzim inhibisyonu
enzyme inhibitors
(Tıp) enzim inhibitörleri
enzyme stability
(Tıp) enzim stabilitesi
enzyme tests
(Tıp) enzim testleri
core enzyme
(Biyoloji) çekirdek enzim
organ spesific enzyme
(Biyokimya) özgen
proteolytic enzyme
(Biyoloji) proteolitik enzim
branching enzyme
dallanma enzimi
restriksiyon enzim
constitutive enzyme
(Denizbilim) temel yapı özgeni
constitutive enzyme
(Denizbilim) yapıözgeni
constitutive enzyme
(Denizbilim) altyapı özgeni
constitutive enzyme
(Biyokimya) temel yapı enzimi
insulin degrading enzyme
(Tıp) insülin degrade edici enzim
latent enzyme
(Biyokimya) uyur özgen
multi enzyme complex
(Biyokimya) tümleşik özgen
regulatory enzyme
(Biyokimya) düzenleyici özgen
restrictive enzyme
(Tıp) restriksiyon enzimi
İngilizce - İngilizce
A globular protein that catalyses a biological chemical reaction
A protein (or rarely, RNA) that catalyzes a chemical reaction
A protein molecule capable of catalyzing (promoting) certain chemical reactions
A protein that accelerates the rate of chemical reactions Enzymes are catalysts that promote reactions repeatedly, without being damaged by the reactions
biological catalyst; protein that assists in a biological reaction without being used up in the reaction itself
A protein that encourages a biochemical reaction, usually speeding it up Organisms could not function if they had no enzymes 1
A protein that acts as a catalyst, speeding the rate at which a biochemical reaction proceeds but not altering the direction or nature of the reaction
A protein that catalyzes a biochemical reaction, usually speeding it up Enzymes are vital components of any living organism
A protein produced by living cells that regulates the speed of the chemical reactions that are involved in the metabolism of living organisms, without itself being altered in the process Also called a ‘biological catalyst’
Protein catalyst which drives chemical reactions within a cell Enzymes display a high degree of specificity with regard to both the substrate on which they act and the type of reaction they catalyze Enzymes may also be introduced from outside the cell to cause biochemical reactions
a protein involved in an important biochemical reaction in the body A defective enzyme can be the result of a mutated gene
A protein that speeds up a chemical reaction Enzymes do their work without being changed or used up in the process
A protein in food that starts a chemical reaction, such as ripening
a protein that induces or accelerates a chemical reaction
A protein or protein-based molecule that speeds up chemical reactions occurring in living things Enzymes act as catalysts for a single reaction, converting a specific set of reactants into specific products
An unorganized or unformed ferment, in distinction from an organized or living ferment; a soluble, or chemical, ferment
A protein that acts as a catalyst to speed the rate of a biochemical reaction but does not alter the rection's direction or nature
A protein produced by living cells that can catalyze a specific organic reaction (2)
Proteins that regulate the chemical reactions inside every living cell and organism For example, saliva contains an enzyme (called amylase) that helps us to digest the starch in ourfood
A protein that can speed up a specific chemical reaction without being changed or consumed in the process
A protein that facilitates a specific chemical reaction
(chem) (alc) A protein that is capable of speeding up specific chemical reactions by lowering the required activation energy, but is unaltered itself in the process; a biological catalyst An organic substance produced in the cells of living organisms; enzymes are produced by BACTERIA or FUNGI and are used in the liquefication and saccharification steps of ALCOHOL production (Greek enzymes, leavened, from en, in + zyme, leaven) F - enzymes S - enzimas
Ptyalin, pepsin, diastase, and rennet are good examples of enzymes
{i} protein which catalyzes chemical processes
Specific proteins which act as biological catalysts to regulate the rate of biochemical reactions in all living organisms by lowering the energy of activation Enzymes may be biologically synthesised, extracted and employed to catalyse laboratory or industrial biochemical reactions
any of numerous proteins produced by organisms that work as a biochemical catalyst (speed a chemical reaction)
any of several complex proteins that are produced by cells and act as catalysts in specific biochemical reactions
An enzyme is a chemical substance that is found in living creatures which produces changes in other substances without being changed itself. a chemical substance that is produced in a plant or animal, and helps chemical changes to take place in the plant or animal (enzym, from zyme ). Substance that acts as a catalyst in living organisms, regulating the rate at which life's chemical reactions proceed without being altered in the process. Enzymes reduce the activation energy needed to start these reactions; without them, most such reactions would not take place at a useful rate. Because enzymes are not consumed, only tiny amounts of them are needed. Enzymes catalyze all aspects of cell metabolism, including the digestion of food, in which large nutrient molecules (including proteins, carbohydrates, and fats) are broken down into smaller molecules; the conservation and transformation of chemical energy; and the construction of cellular materials and components. Almost all enzymes are proteins; many depend on a nonprotein cofactor, either a loosely associated organic compound (e.g., a vitamin; see coenzyme) or a tightly bound metal ion (e.g., iron, zinc) or organic (often metal-containing) group. The enzyme-cofactor combination provides an active configuration, usually including an active site into which the substance (substrate) involved in the reaction can fit. Many enzymes are specific to one substrate. If a competing molecule blocks the active site or changes its shape, the enzyme's activity is inhibited. If the enzyme's configuration is destroyed (see denaturation), its activity is lost. Enzymes are classified by the type of reaction they catalyze: (1) oxidation-reduction, (2) transfer of a chemical group, (3) hydrolysis, (4) removal or addition of a chemical group, (5) isomerization (see isomer; isomerism), and (6) binding together of substrate units (polymerization). Most enzyme names end in -ase. Enzymes are chiral catalysts, producing mostly or only one of the possible stereoisomeric products (see optical activity). The fermentation of wine, leavening of bread, curdling of milk into cheese, and brewing of beer are all enzymatic reactions. The uses of enzymes in medicine include killing disease-causing microorganisms, promoting wound healing, and diagnosing certain diseases
A protein that catalyzes a biochemical reaction
A protein produced by living cells that regulates the speed of chemical reactions involved in the metabolism of living organisms, without itself being altered in the process; also called a biological catalyst (Biotech Basics)
{i} deoxyribonuclease
{i} glucokinase
enzyme inhibitor
molecules that bind to enzymes and decrease their activity
enzyme inhibitors
plural form of enzyme inhibitor
enzyme unit
(Biyokimya) The enzyme unit (U) is a unit for the amount of a particular enzyme
enzyme-linked immunoabsorbent assay
(Medicine) blood test used to detect antibodies to particular viruses or bacteria (used as preliminary HIV screening test), ELISA
enzyme-linked-immunosorbent serologic assay
an assay that relies on an enzymatic conversion reaction and is used to detect the presence of specific substances (such as enzymes or viruses or antibodies or bacteria)
adaptive enzyme
An enzyme that is present in the cell only under conditions in which it is clear of adaptive value
angiotensin converting enzyme
An enzyme which catalyzes the creation of angiotensin, and is a strong vasoconstrictor
restriction enzyme
An endonuclease that catalyzes double-strand cleavage of DNA containing a specific sequence
angiotensin converting enzyme
proteolytic enzyme that converts angiotensin I into angiotensin II
Organic substances (produced by living organisms) which cause or speed up chemical reactions Organic catalysts and/or biochemical catalysts
A chemical substance made up of protein, which is produced by living cells Enzymes change the rate of chemical reactions in other substances
Molecular machines found in nature, made of protein, which can catalyze (speed up) chemical reactions
A special type of protein Enzymes help the body's chemistry work better and more quickly Each enzyme usually has its own chemical job to do such as helping to change starch into glucose (sugar)
Proteins produced by living organisms that promote or otherwise influence chemical reactions
Enzymes are biological catalysts capable of speeding up biochemical reactions in the cells of living organisms or in industrial processes They are very specific, which means fewer unwanted by-products Because they can catalyze a specific reaction many thousands of times over, only very small quantities are needed Enzymes can replace harsh chemicals and save energy and resources Being by nature proteins means that they are fully biodegradable after use
A large class of complex protein molecules that encourage biochemical reactions (digestion) Amylase and protease enzymes are the type most frequently encountered in the textile cleaning industry, primarily as spotters or deodorants Enzymes are most effective in neutral environments, at moderate temperatures, and after a dwell time in excess of twenty (20) minutes
proteins that catalyze chemical reactions without undergoing change themselves
plural of enzyme
Protein entities thought to be manufactured within the cells that are capable of creating simple to complex chemical reactions without themselves being changed Some enzymes can process more than two million chemical reactions in less than a minute Enzymes can also transform some molecules into others creating new molecules When enzyme levels in organisms fall below certain levels, life ceases Most metabolic enzymes in organisms including plants are killed at temperatures exceeding 118 degrees Fahrenheit
Complex proteins, produced by body cells, which are crucial catalysts for biochemical reactions and for building or synthesizing most compounds in the body Each has a specific function; for example, the digestive enzyme lactase breaks down lactose (a sugar in milk) into glucose, which the body can absorb
Complex proteins capable of causing chemical reactions or changes in other substances without being changed or altered in the process
Naturally occurring chemical substances in the human body that help a chemical reaction take place
Specific proteins that act to speed up chemical reactions The coagulation cascade is a series of enzymatic reactions
Orgainic compounds which facilitate various reactions The enzymes which are most important in brewing are amylase enzymes (which convert starches into sugars), and proteolytic enzymes (which break complex proteins down into simpler proteins and amino acids)
Enzymes are proteins that are a product of cells Enzymes help the body function by breaking down other proteins into simpler molecules
Proteins that speed up specific biochemical processes in an organism They are fundamental to virtually all biochemical processes
Proteins that trigger activity in the cells of the body An enzyme is not affected by the activity that it sets off
Proteins necessary to bring about bio-chemical reactions
Proteins that act as catalysts for most reactions In brewing enzymes are involved in starch conversion, proteolysis, and yeast metabolism Enzymes can be affected by conditions such as temperature, time, and pH
are proteins secreted by cells which act as catalysts to induce chemical changes in other substances, themselves remaining apparently unchanged by the reaction
proteins which speed up chemical reactions inside the body Enzymes play an essential role in unzipping the DNA double helix, and so enabling it to reproduce and to send out the instructions for building proteins
Enzymes are like the workers of a cell They build new proteins, transport materials around the cell, and carry out other important cellular functions
Enzymes are proteins that serve as biological catalysts "Biological" washing powders contain enzymes to break down stain materials They are very specific catalysts and one enzyme catalyses only one, or a small range of, reactions
Molecules, usually proteins or nucleic acids, that act as catalysts in biochemical reactions
– proteins that regulate chemical reaction in the body
respiratory enzyme
An enzyme, such as oxidase, that catalyzes the transfer of electrons from its substrate to molecular oxygen during cellular respiration
restriction enzyme
Any of a group of enzymes that catalyze the cleavage of DNA at specific sites to produce discrete fragments, used especially in genetic engineering. Also called restriction endonuclease. Protein (more specifically, an endonuclease) produced by bacteria that cleaves DNA at specific sites along its length. Thousands have been found, from many different bacteria; each recognizes a specific nucleotide sequence. In the living bacterial cell, these enzymes destroy the DNA of certain invading viruses (bacteriophages), thus placing a "restriction" on the number of viral strains that can cause infection; the bacterium's own DNA is protected from cleavage by methyl (CH3) groups, which are added by enzymes at the recognition sites to mask them. In the laboratory, restriction enzymes allow researchers to isolate DNA fragments of interest, such as those that contain genes, and to recombine them with other DNA molecules; for this reason they have become very powerful tools of recombinant DNA biotechnology (see DNA recombination)
Türkçe - İngilizce

enzyme teriminin Türkçe İngilizce sözlükte anlamı

Enzyme-Linked ImmunosorbentAssay
(Tıp) (ELISA) Helicobacter pylori adlı bakteriyi bulmak için bir çeşit kan testi.aynı zamanda Ülser teşhisinde de kullanılır
Liver Enzyme Tests
(Tıp) Karaciğer ve Safra sisteminin nasıl çalıştığını görmeye yarayan bir Kan testi.Karaciğer Fonksiyon Testi(liver function tests) olarak da anılır



    Türkçe nasıl söylenir



    /ˈenˌzīm/ /ˈɛnˌzaɪm/


    [ 'en-"zIm ] (noun.) 1881. From German Enzym, created in 1878, by the German physiologist Wilhelm Kühne from Ancient Greek ἐν (en, “in”) and ζύμη (zýmē, “sourdough”).

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