- n. Plural form of peptone.
“* — During digestion the insoluble foods are converted into certain soluble materials, such as peptones, maltose, and glycerine, — the conversion being necessary to their solution.”
“Neisser and Guerrini have studied a whole series of substances that stimulate phagocytic activity, among which they make especial reference to certain solutions of peptones.”
“Beyerinck's view that it occurs at the moment peptones are worked up into the protoplasm cannot be regarded as proved, and the same must be said of the suggestion that the phosphorescence is due to the oxidation of phosphoretted hydrogen.”
“Thus are the serum albumin and serum globulin of the blood derived from the peptones and proteoses; the dextrose, from the maltose and other forms of sugar; and the fat droplets, from the glycerine, fatty acid, and soluble soap.”
“There are present in the blood, however, substances closely related to the peptones, maltose, glycerine, etc.”
“Mixed with the hydrochloric acid it converts the proteids into peptones and proteoses.”
“Furthermore the action on the proteids does not stop with the production of peptones and proteoses, but these in turn are still further reduced.”
“It changes proteids into peptones and proteoses, completing the work begun by the gastric juice.”
“Proteids Changed In passing Through the Become a As proteids into into the portal vein part of the in proteoses capillaries, to the protoplasm colloidal and the liver and of all the solution. peptones by proteoses from there cells. the action and through the of the peptones hepatic gastric and change into veins into pancreatic the the juices. proteids of inferior the blood. vena cava.”
“The purpose in view here is to keep the peptones in solution also, because an acid medium is best adapted to the propagation of the yeast cells.”
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