1-20 OF 86 RESULTS FOR

lysine

Results shown limited to content with bounding coordinates.
Follow your search
Access your saved searches in your account

Would you like to receive an alert when new items match your search?
Close Modal
Sort by
Journal Article
Published: 01 May 2007
European Journal of Mineralogy (2007) 19 (3): 321–331.
... have therefore investigated the adsorption of glycine, lysine, and other small biomolecules on well-characterised surfaces of silica. While similar systems have been studied before, these studies usually concentrated on evidencing the effect of surfaces on peptide bond formation in a phenomenological...
FIGURES | View All (10)
Journal Article
Published: 01 October 1987
Clays and Clay Minerals (1987) 35 (5): 391–399.
Journal Article
Published: 01 July 1975
Clays and Clay Minerals (1975) 23 (3): 181–186.
Image
Speciation of glycine and <span class="search-highlight">lysine</span> with the pH. “<span class="search-highlight">Lysine</span>” denotes the <span class="search-highlight">lysine</span> z...
Published: 01 May 2007
Fig. 2. Speciation of glycine and lysine with the pH. “Lysine” denotes the lysine zwitterion.
Image
Amounts of glycine and <span class="search-highlight">lysine</span> on silica deposited from aqueous solutions at...
Published: 01 May 2007
Fig. 3. Amounts of glycine and lysine on silica deposited from aqueous solutions at their natural pH (pH 6 and 9 for glycine and lysine, respectively).
Image
A pre-wash, reflected-light image of a 9 × 13 microarray on a 1 × 1 cm (010...
Published: 01 November 2006
, DL-lyxose, DL-xylose, D-lysine, L-lysine, and DL-lysine (from Hazen et al. 2006 ).
Image
Adsorption selectivity in the Glycine+<span class="search-highlight">Lysine</span>&#x2F;SiO 2  system (aqueous deposit...
Published: 01 May 2007
Fig. 5. Adsorption selectivity in the Glycine+Lysine/SiO 2 system (aqueous deposition), expressed as the Lysine/Glycine molar ratio in the adsorbed phase as a function of total amino acid concentration in the aqueous phase.
Image
ToF-SIMS mass spectra (~43 mass units) of calcite (red) and <span class="search-highlight">lysine</span> (blue). ...
Published: 01 November 2006
F igure 10. ToF-SIMS mass spectra (~43 mass units) of calcite (red) and lysine (blue). Calcite is distinguished by the 42.96 mass of 43 Ca and 42 CaH, whereas lysine is distinguished by the 42.04 mass of the C 2 H 5 N fragment, which is typical of amino acids (from Hazen et al. 2006 ).
Image
Table 2.  Taxa used in molecular phylogenetic analysis. Reference numbers r...
Published: 01 January 2005
Table 2.  Taxa used in molecular phylogenetic analysis. Reference numbers refer to Genbank accession numbers. 16S = 16S ribosomal RNA gene; COI = cytochrome c oxidase subunit I gene; ITS = internal transcribed spacer 1, 5.8S ribosomal RNA gene, and internal transcribed spacer 2; Lysin = sperm lysin
Image
A single 150 μm array spot of <span class="search-highlight">lysine</span> on calcite imaged with time-of-flight ...
Published: 01 November 2006
F igure 9. A single 150 μm array spot of lysine on calcite imaged with time-of-flight secondary ion mass spectrometry (ToF-SIMS). ( a ) Mass 42.96 ions from 43 Ca and 42 CaH (lysine masks the mineral surface so the spot appears dark). ( b ) Mass 43.04 C 2 H 5 N amino acid fragment (from
Image
FMOC (i.e., fluorescent-tagged) L-<span class="search-highlight">lysine</span> binds preferentially to (100) face...
Published: 01 November 2006
F igure 7. FMOC (i.e., fluorescent-tagged) L-lysine binds preferentially to (100) faces of right-handed quartz, compared to left-handed quartz. The images on the left show 1 × 3 mm areas of quartz crystals post-wash, with 3 × 8 arrays of 150 μm spots. Both quartz crystal faces were scanned
Journal Article
Published: 01 April 2009
Clays and Clay Minerals (2009) 57 (2): 161–167.
... of X-ray amorphous silica in solutions containing 10.0 mmol/L of various amino acids (cysteine, asparagine, serine, tryptophan, alanine, threonine, histidine, lysine, and arginine) at pH 4 were performed. The results confirmed that basic amino acids (histidine, lysine, and arginine) produce an 8...
FIGURES | View All (4)
Journal Article
Published: 01 August 2007
Clays and Clay Minerals (2007) 55 (4): 361–368.
... they interact with the mineral surface, we performed dissolution experiments of X-ray amorphous silica in solution containing 0.1 mmol Na with 10.0 mmol amino acids such as cysteine, asparagine, serine, tryptophan, alanine, threonine, histidine, lysine and arginine in near-neutral solutions. Dissolution...
FIGURES | View All (6)
Journal Article
Published: 01 April 2010
Clays and Clay Minerals (2010) 58 (2): 272–279.
... residues of the BSA molecule, the dissolution rates of amorphous silica were likely to be enhanced by attractive electrostatic interactions of the positively charged side chains of lysine, arginine, and histidine residues with the negatively charged >SiO − sites on the amorphous silica surface...
FIGURES | View All (4)
Journal Article
Published: 01 May 2002
Journal of Paleontology (2002) 76 (3): 518–528.
... biologically available amino acids, assessed by the experimental system used in this study, are found in both tissues. Otoliths were particularly rich in proline, glycine, glutamine, valine, and alanine ( Table 3 ). Hydroxyproline and lysine were also present, but in lower quantities. The hydroxyproline...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Published: 01 July 2004
American Mineralogist (2004) 89 (7): 1048–1055.
... characteristics and corresponding isoelectric points (pI) of amino acids, we immersed quartz and calcite in solutions of six amino acids. Quartz (pH pzc ≈ 2.8) tends to adsorb amino acids most strongly when pH pzc and pI differ significantly. Thus quartz adsorbs lysine (pI = 9.74) more strongly than amino acids...
FIGURES | View All (4)
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 April 1973
AAPG Bulletin (1973) 57 (4): 789.
..., pipecolic acid recently found in Pleistocene and Miocene Mercenaria is thought to have been derived from lysine through deamination and internal cyclization. The mechanism for the conversion is not yet known. Interconversion of amino acid enantiomers also takes place with time, L-amino acids racemize to D...
Journal Article
Published: 01 March 1964
Journal of Sedimentary Research (1964) 34 (1): 25–45.
... sediments was studied. Alanine is fairly stable and abundant; cystine, valine, and glutamic acid fairly stable and moderately abundant; arginine and aspartic acid moderately stable and moderately abundant; threonine moderately stable but not abundant; lysine, serine, and histidine fairly unstable...
Image
Schematic representation of the domains of the Type I collagen α1 and α2 ch...
Published: 03 January 2003
Figure 7. Schematic representation of the domains of the Type I collagen α1 and α2 chains. The block arrows represent the positions of the lysine (K) resides involved in cross-linking reactions. The shading within the arrows is to emphasize that the N-telopeptide at K 9N reacts
Journal Article
Published: 01 December 2010
Clays and Clay Minerals (2010) 58 (6): 757–765.
... (arginine, histidine, and lysine) can adsorb on the surfaces of amorphous silica by forming outer-sphere complexes, depending on the degree of protonation of the basic functional groups ( Vlasova and Golovkova, 2004 ; Liu et al. , 2005 ; Rezwan et al. , 2005 ; O’Connor et al. , 2006 ). Those studies...
FIGURES | View All (7)