cellulolytic


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Related to cellulolytic: cellulose

cel·lu·lo·lyt·ic

 (sĕl′yə-lō-lĭt′ĭk)
adj.
Of, relating to, or causing the hydrolysis of cellulose: cellulolytic organisms.

cellulolytic

(ˌsɛljʊləʊˈlɪtɪk)
adj
relating to or causing the hydrolysis of the complex carbohydrate cellulose

cel•lu•lo•lyt•ic

(ˌsɛl yə loʊˈlɪt ɪk)

adj.
(of bacteria or enzymes) capable of hydrolyzing cellulose.
[1940–45]
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References in periodicals archive ?
A possible explanation was given by Roger et al [22], who showed that excess CG inhibited the growth and cellulolytic activity of ruminal bacteria in vitro, e.
These results are in agreement with previous studies where cellulolytic and xylanolytic activities were found significantly high with xylan, cellulose or mixtures of plant polymers [23,24].
8 and that provide maximum activity of cellulolytic organisms and that the inclusion of bakery waste in diet did not negatively affect the rate of microbial growth.
Much is being done to reduce losses of this resource and to diminish the resulting environmental degradation (Ballesteros, 2001) through the generation of a series of high-value products and byproducts such as cellulolytic enzymes and cellulosic ethanol (Isikgor & Becer, 2015).
Cloning and characterization of multifunctional cellulolytic enzymes screened from metagenomics resources representing ruminal bacteria in the goat.
Identification of amylolytic & cellulolytic bacteria were done by inoculating 5 mL of the isolates to agar plates with specific contents.
2011) isolated 87 various strains of temperature resistant cellulolytic fungi from different areas of Pakistan from different substrates including dung of herbivores by adopting the moist chamber method.
The preferential metabolic pathway for degradation of fibers used by cellulolytic bacteria generates a large part of the ruminal methane through the interspecific hydrogen transfer.
The use of Congo-Red as an indicator for cellulose degradation in an agar medium provides the basis for a rapid and sensitive screening test for cellulolytic bacteria as reported by [29].
putida using cellulosomes, efficient enzymatic nanomachines displayed on the surface of certain cellulolytic microorganisms.
1992), and although many cellulolytic bacteria require and use NH3 as their main source of N, high concentrations in the rumen do not always favor an efficient bacterial growth (Lehloenya et al.