from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Effecting the conversion of starch into soluble dextrin and sugar; as, an amylolytic ferment.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Effecting the conversion of starch into soluble dextrin and sugar.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Pertaining to amylolysis; dissolving starch: as, the amylolytic ferment of the pancreas.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of or related to the process of amylolysis
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Microbiological studies on amylolytic Oriental fermentation starters.
In Chinese soy sauce (Japanese shoyu) and Japanese miso and related meat-flavored, amino acid peptide sauces and pastes, the essential microorganism for amylolytic, proteolytic hydrolysis of the soybean-wheat or soybean-rice or barley substrates is Aspergillus oryzue.
Isolation of an amylolytic lactic acid bacteria in burong bangus.
It was of interest to investigate how the ability of L137 to utilize starch related to its range and level of amylolytic enzyme activity and the type of enzyme (s) that it produces.
This will result in a rapid decrease of the pH, thereby inhibiting the growth of other microorganisms that may be amylolytic but that might be possible spoilers and/or human health hazards.
Besides the basic enzymatic cellulose to ethanol production it can be used to investigate acid hydrolysis, animal feed production tests, research for production of other enzymes (e.g., amylolytic enzymes for hydrolysis of starch) and hydrolysis and fermentation equipment.
Aspergillus niger having high amylolytic activity and suitable amino acid composition.
To date, all experiments have been performed with a selected strain of Aspergillus niger having high amylolytic activity and suitable amino acid composition However, other filamentous fungi could be utilized as well.
Saccharomyces cerevisiae or Candida utilis, rather than having to develop microbial species with amylolytic activity.
In other words, when the vegetable cell dissolves its own starch, some must needs pass out by osmose into the surrounding animal cell; nor must it be forgotten that the latter possesses abundance of amylolytic ferment.
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