- adj. Able to be hydrolyzed
- adj. capable of undergoing hydrolysis
“In a widespread arctic shrub species, Betula nana (Fig. 7.3), Graglia et al.  found that fertilization and shading generally led to decreased condensed and hydrolyzable tannin concentrations in leaves, whereas warming in small field greenhouses increased condensed tannins and decreased hydrolyzable tannins.”
“Analysis of soil samples taken from the cultivated layer after rice and fish were harvested indicated that organic matter content was 4.11%, total nitrogen 0.21%, total phosphorous 0.09%, alkali-hydrolyzable nitrogen 152.72 ppm, and content of available phosphorus”
“While it is often assumed that toxicity is due to tannic acid, garlic acid and pyrogallol (Basden and Dalvi, 1987) or to other, unspecified, low molecular weight compounds produced by the breakdown of hydrolyzable tannins in the gut”
“In soy sauce fermentation, whole soybeans are steamed to make the soy protein more easily hydrolyzable by the proteases of Aspergillus oryzae.”
“The amount of N2 fixed was greater in mungbean and moth bean than in clusterbean but the mineralized and hydrolyzable organic-N fractions increased more under clusterbean.”
“It seems that the beneficial effect of legume cultivation arose not only from the total N2 fixed but also from the level of mineralized and hydrolyzable organic N contributed by plant residues left in the soil.”
“Phosphate application also led to an increase in soil N, particularly of the hydrolyzable organic-N fraction.”
“Cellulose-containing raw materials should contain 50-60 percent hydrolyzable polysaccharides, preferably high in hexoses so that a 4050 percent yield of fermentable sugars can be attained.”
“Pretreatment-the physical or chemical conversion of the raw material to a hydrolyzable substrate.”
“The focus then shifts to a systematic presentation of the various substrates classes, namely carboxylic esters, amides and peptides, lactams and lactones, esters of inorganic acids, alkene and arene epoxides, and some miscellaneous hydrolyzable moieties.”
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