alanine


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al·a·nine

 (ăl′ə-nēn′)
n.
A nonessential amino acid, C3H7NO2, that is a constituent of many proteins.

[German Alanin, ultimately from Aldehyd, aldehyde; see aldehyde.]

alanine

(ˈæləˌniːn; -ˌnaɪn) or

alanin

n
(Biochemistry) a nonessential aliphatic amino acid that occurs in many proteins
[C19: from German Alanin, from al(dehyde) + -an- (euphonic infix) + -in -ine2]

al•a•nine

(ˈæl əˌnin, -nɪn)

n.
any of several isomers of a colorless, crystalline, water-soluble amino acid, CH3CH(NH2)COOH, found in many proteins and produced synthetically: used chiefly in biochemical research. Abbr.: Ala; Symbol: A
[1860–65; al (dehyde) + -an- (arbitrarily inserted) + -ine2]

al·a·nine

(ăl′ə-nēn′)
A nonessential amino acid. See more at amino acid.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.alanine - a crystalline amino acid that occurs in many proteins
amino acid, aminoalkanoic acid - organic compounds containing an amino group and a carboxylic acid group; "proteins are composed of various proportions of about 20 common amino acids"
Translations
alanin
Alanin
alanine
알라닌
alanina
alanina

alanine

n alanina
References in periodicals archive ?
Lactate, creatine, taurine, and cysteine had VIP scores >1 in the muscle; lactate, alanine, glycine, trimethylamine, acetate, and choline had VIP scores >1 in the plasma; and lactate and glycerol had VIP scores >1 in the urine (Table 2).
For example in the case of Cry3Aa the replacement of N353 and D354 of loop 1 with alanine resulted in loss of the receptor binding and toxicity.
In conclusion, the results of the present study demonstrate that beta alanine and/or creatine supplementation, in vivo, yields minimal effects on oxidative stress and antioxidant markers after repeated bouts of short term supramaximal exercise.
ALT catalyzes reversible conversions of alanine to glutamate.
An increase in Glu3031 glutamine (Gln)101531 gamma aminobutyric acid (GABA)31 lactate (Lac)91031 alanine (Ala)1031 hydroxybutyrate and threonine (Threo)29 was also observed in ECM.
Though relatively stable with respect to the calibration service period, a change in the EPR response for irradiated alanine dosimeters is measurable with time [3-6].
Importantly, O'Brien's group found that alanine was uncorrelated with other foods that can contribute to elevated carbon ratios.
8 [micro]mol/l while alanine used as the internal standard was in the range of 301 -553 [micro]mol/l.
Peat recommends obtaining glycine in its natural state as gelatin because alanine and praline also prevent cell damage.
Isolation of bacterial isolates: Ahmad and Nadeem (1993), while working on the screening of bacterial isolates for amino acid fermentation confirmed that most of the bacterial isolates obtained form soil and water yielded alanine, valine and glutamic acid.