Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of alginate.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Additionally, some antacids like Rennie and Gaviscon contain compounds called alginates extracted from algae (seaweeds).

    Jamaica Gleaner Online

  • Taking a soluble fiber supplement that contains guar gum, alginates, psyllium seed, or pectin to bind to yeast toxins before bed can also be helpful in reducing the "die off" reaction.

    Mark Hyman, MD: Is Hidden Fungus Making You Ill?

  • • Agarose, alginates, and carrageenans, cell-wall polymers from various seaweeds

    On Food and Cooking, The Science and Lore of the Kitchen

  • Various other categories of wound care products are manufactured with alginates, hydrogels or hydrocolloids in structured, membrane or granular product configurations, or require hydration, mixing and reconstitution immediately prior to patient administration.

  • Mucoidity has been shown to be selected for in the CF lung due to the protective role of alginates against oxygen radicals from activated PMNs

    PLoS ONE Alerts: New Articles

  • "The aim of this study was to put these products to the test and our initial findings are that alginates significantly reduce fat digestion," Brownlee said.

    Latest News - UPI.com

  • "Our initial findings are that alginates significantly reduce fat digestion," he said.

    Your Local Guardian | Sutton

  • "The aim of this study was to put these products to the test and our initial findings are that alginates significantly reduce fat digestion," Dr. Iain Brownlee said.

    London Free Press

  • Other categories of advanced wound care products are manufactured with alginates, hydrogels and hydrocolloids in structured, membrane or granular product configurations, or require hydration, mixing and reconstitution immediately prior to patient administration.

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  • In an article in Leatherhead's internal publication LFIFoodNews (initially published in New Food Magazine), Dr Titoria described 'first generation gelling agents' as the likes of pectin, carrageenan, starches, alginates and gellans.

    FoodNavigator RSS

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