hydrolyzable


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Related to hydrolyzable: Hydrolyzable tannins, hydrolysable

hy·dro·lyze

 (hī′drə-līz′)
tr. & intr.v. hy·dro·lyzed, hy·dro·lyz·ing, hy·dro·lyz·es
To subject to or undergo hydrolysis.

hy′dro·lyz′a·ble adj.
hy′dro·ly·za′tion (-lĭ-zā′shən) n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.hydrolyzable - capable of undergoing hydrolysis
References in periodicals archive ?
26] These compounds include flavonoids (anthocyanins, catechins, cyanidin, kaempferol, and other complex flavonoids) and hydrolyzable tannins such as punicalin, pedunculagin, punicalagin, gallic, and ellagic acid [27] Punicalagin and ellagic acid, the main bioactive constituents in the pomegranate husk, have shown antioxidant, antiproliferative, and apoptotic activities.
Antibacterial Activity of Hydrolyzable Tannins Derived from Medicinal Plants against Helicobacter pylori.
Kiderlen, Antileishmanial Activity of Hydrolyzable Tannins and their Modulatory Effects on Nitric Oxide and Tumour Necrosis Factor- Release in Macrophages in vitro, Planta Medica, 67, 825 (2001).
The VTMS is a bifunctional organosilane with a reactive vinyl group and a hydrolyzable trimethoxysilyl group [25].
Afaq F, Saleem M, Krueger CG, Reed JD, Mukhtar H (2005) Anthocyanin- and hydrolyzable tannin-rich pomegranate fruit extract modulates MAPK and NF-kB pathways and inhibits skin tumorigenesis in CD-1 mice.
Comparisons of absorption spectra and TLC of the reference tannins and some phenolics with that of Acacia nilotica extracts revealed the presence of both condensed and hydrolyzable tannins, since it consists of catechin, tannic and gallic acids.
The increase in SMBC might be due to the supply of additional mineralizable and readily hydrolyzable carbon due to organic manure application resulted in higher microbial activity and in turn higher microbial biomass carbon.
3] Si structure, where XO is a hydrolyzable alkoxy group such as methoxy (OC[H.
Inhibitory effects of hydrolyzable tannins on Ca2+-activated hyaluronidase [2], Planta Med.
The genera belonging to the family of Melastomataceae have been reported as plants rich in phenolic compounds such as flavonoids (Mimura, Salatino and Salatino 2004, Rodrigues, Rinaldo, dos Santos and Villegas, 2007, Tarawneh, Leon, Ibrahim, Pettaway, McCurdy and Cutler, 2014), anthocyanins (Lowry, 1976), gallotannins, (Tan, Wong, Ling, Chuah and Kadir, 2012), hydrolyzable tannins, condensed tannins and ellagytanninos (Isaza 2007), having a range of biological activities: anti-inflammatory (Murugan and Parimelazhagan, 2013), antimicrobial (Nono, Barboni, Teponno, Quassinti, Bramucci, Vitali, Petrelli, Lupidi and Tapondjou, 2014), antitumor, antibacterial (Yoshida, Amakura and Yoshimura 2010) and antioxidant (Gordon, Schadow, Quijano and Marx, 2011) activities.
Walnut polyphenols prevent liver damage induced by carbon tetrachloride and d-galactosamine: hepatoprotective hydrolyzable tannins in the kernel pellicles of walnut.