saccharide


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Related to saccharide: cellulose, oligosaccharide, starch

sac·cha·ride

 (săk′ə-rīd′)
n.
Any of a series of sweet-tasting carbohydrates, especially a simple sugar or an oligomer or polymer of simple sugars.

saccharide

(ˈsækəˌraɪd; -rɪd)
n
(Elements & Compounds) any sugar or other carbohydrate, esp a simple sugar

sac•cha•ride

(ˈsæk əˌraɪd, -ər ɪd)

n.
1. an organic compound containing a sugar or sugars.
2. a simple sugar; monosaccharide.
3. an ester of sucrose.
[1855–60]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.saccharide - an essential structural component of living cells and source of energy for animalssaccharide - an essential structural component of living cells and source of energy for animals; includes simple sugars with small molecules as well as macromolecular substances; are classified according to the number of monosaccharide groups they contain
ribose - a pentose sugar important as a component of ribonucleic acid
beet sugar - sugar made from sugar beets
cane sugar - sucrose obtained from sugar cane
deoxyribose - a sugar that is a constituent of nucleic acids
invert sugar - a mixture of equal parts of glucose and fructose resulting from the hydrolysis of sucrose; found naturally in fruits; sweeter than glucose
macromolecule, supermolecule - any very large complex molecule; found only in plants and animals
maple sugar - sugar made from the sap of the sugar maple tree
monosaccharide, monosaccharose, simple sugar - a sugar (like sucrose or fructose) that does not hydrolyse to give other sugars; the simplest group of carbohydrates
oligosaccharide - any of the carbohydrates that yield only a few monosaccharide molecules on complete hydrolysis
polyose, polysaccharide - any of a class of carbohydrates whose molecules contain chains of monosaccharide molecules
jaggary, jaggery, jagghery - unrefined brown sugar made from palm sap
wood sugar, xylose - a sugar extracted from wood or straw; used in foods for diabetics
Translations
sakkaridi
diholosidesaccaridesaccharide
sacharyd
sackarid

sac·cha·ride

n. sacárido, compuesto químico que pertenece a una serie de carbohidratos que incluye los azúcares.
References in periodicals archive ?
Oligosaccharides: "Oligo" means "few" and "saccharide" means sugar.
In addition, the FTIR spectra of the microparticles also displayed the peak characteristic of saccharide at 1415 [cm.sup.-1].
However, some experts believe that some chemical found in the tick's saliva interferes with alpha-gal, a protein-linked saccharide hormone found in red meat.
The glycosyl fluoride derivative behaved as glycosyl donor and as glycosyl acceptor at the same time, leading to the formation of a mixture of self-condensed products; a selective cross-coupling between the glucose moiety with another saccharide moiety could not be achieved.
Once it is established that the optimum value of the peak current for our biosensor occurs at pH 6.5 for lactose, experiments were conducted under these conditions in order to obtain calibration curves for this saccharide. The results of the experiment are shown in Figure 5, where the peak currents are reported as a function of lactose concentration.
Previously, we had reported a novel saccharide detection strategy utilizing saccharide-induced conformational changes in fluorescent boronic acid polymers, which was synthesized from a radical copolymerization of a boronic acid monomer and a pyrene monomer [22].
Multiple posttranslational modifications occur in the Golgi complex, including the addition of disaccharides as well as epimerisation and sulfation of saccharide units, all performed by various glycosyltransferases, epimerases, and sulfotransferases [3].
Maltose (saccharide of malt sprout or malt sugar) was used as a natural and harmless raw material in the production of the nanocomposite as a reducing agent.
There were also hydrogen bonds between the saccharide moiety of RA and the key residues of ATP binding pocket, including Lys868, G!u885, and Aspl046 (Fig.
It has been found that the degradation of CMC attains a maximum at 294[degrees]C where the mass loss is ascribed to the loss of C[O.sub.2] and the dehydration of saccharide rings and the breaking of C--O--C bonds in the chain of CMC [31, 41].