inosine


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Related to inosine: inosine pranobex

in·o·sine

 (ĭn′ə-sēn′, -sĭn, ī′nə-)
n.
A nucleoside that is involved in purine metabolism, as a precursor and a metabolite of adenosine.

[Greek īs, īn-, sinew; see wei- in Indo-European roots + -os(e) + -ine.]

inosine

(ˈɪnəˌsaɪn)
n
(Biochemistry) biochem a nucleoside, C10H12N4O5, formed from the attachment of hypoxanthine to a ribose ring, and which is used as a temporary source of sugar during kidney transportation
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.inosine - a nucleoside that is formed by the deamination of adenosine; used in kidney transplantation to provide a temporary source of sugar
nucleoside - a glycoside formed by partial hydrolysis of a nucleic acid
References in periodicals archive ?
Sample Report Access Source https://www.mrrse.com/sample/4301 Based on the product type, the Influenza Medication Market has been segmented into: Zanamivir, Oseltamivir, Peramivir, Amantadine, Rimantadine, Inosine and Others (laninamivir octanoate, etc.).
In pork, inosine 5'-monophosphate (IMP), ribose, and glucose increase "meaty" aroma, while IMP, ribose, and glucose 6-phosphate increase "roasted" aroma [3].
Adenosine deaminase called ADA by Spencer et al [5] is an enzyme of purine catabolism which catalyses the pathway from adenosine to inosine.
Its main function is to catalyze the conversion process of adenosine to inosine and deoxyadenosine to deoxyinosine and ammonia is released in this process.
In place of guanine, RNA could have relied on a surrogate -- inosine.
The ten downregulated metabolites included palmitoleic acid, l-thyroxine (T4), glycochenodeoxycholic acid, glycodeoxycholic acid, glycocholic acid, inosine diphosphate (IDP), taurochenodeoxycholic acid, tauroursodeoxycholic acid, p-coumaraldehyde, and glycoursodeoxycholic-acid in the ADR-induced FSGS group.
Adenosine deaminase (ADA) is an enzyme which is involved in purine metabolism in which it is responsible for conversation of adenosine and deoxyadenosine to inosine and deoxyinosine respectively resulting in release of ammonia.
They found a substantially lower risk of developing Parkinson's disease among people who used two categories of immune-suppressing drugs: corticosteroids or inosine monophosphate dehydrogenase inhibitors.
Standard curves were constructed for adenosine 5'-triphosphate (ATP), adenosine 5'-diphosphate (ADP), adenosine 57-monophosphate (AMP), inosine 5'-monophosphate (IMP), inosine (Ino), and hypoxanthine (Hx) (Sigma-Aldrich, USA).
Independently of the treatment applied sierra fillets, a rapid ATP conversion into Inosine MonoPhosphate (IMP) was recorded.