chemiosmotic


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chemiosmotic

(ˌkɛmɪɒzˈmɒtɪk)
adj
relating to the process of chemiosmosis
References in periodicals archive ?
Chemiosmotic coupling in oxidative and photosynthetic phosphorylation.
08E-04 89/97 ATP synthesis by chemiosmotic coupling, and heat production by uncoupling proteins Packaging of telomere ends 3.
More than 40-year long research on mitochondrial effects of the DHPs (on their bioenergetics, chemiosmotic properties, and ion fluxes) clearly points them out as mitochondriotropic compounds.
The anti microbial property of Tea tree oil is due to disruption of permeability barrier of cell membrane structure, by accompanying loss of chemiosmotic control (Cox et al.
A combination of single-cell genomics and metagenomics will be used to identify members of the microbial community adapted to low energy flux by use of Na+-based chemiosmotic ATP synthesis.
The activity of herbs affects electron transport, ion gradients, protein translocation, phosphorylation steps, and other enzyme-dependent reactions, causing the affected bacteria to lose chemiosmotic control (Ultee et al.
The chemiosmotic hypothesis states that electron transfer chains of bacteria are coupled to the translocation of protons across the membranes which are in turn linked to the synthesis of adenosine triphosphate (ATP) by the proton electrochemical potential across the energy transducing membrane.
Considering that proton electrochemical potential mediats the oxidative phosphorylation, as chemiosmotic hypothesis described, in mitochondria anacardic acids could act as ionophores and/or as protonophores (Toyomizu et al.
That the theory of endosymbiosis was relatively new and the mechanism of chemiosmotic oxidative phosphorylation not yet taught impresses them little.
The foundations of this view of the biological interconversion of energy are embodied in the chemiosmotic hypothesis published by Dr Peter Mitchell in 1961 [1] and outlined briefly below.