The Medical Biochemistry Page
The Medical Biochemistry Page is a portal for the understanding of biochemical, metabolic, and physiological processes with an emphasis on medical relevance
Proteins and Albumin: Structure and Nomenclature
Structure and Nomenclature. Amino acid chains vary in size from 2 to thousands of amino acid residues (the term residue refers to an amino acid incorporated into a ...
38 CFR 4.55 - Principles of combined ratings for muscle ...
(a) A muscle injury rating will not be combined with a peripheral nerve paralysis rating of the same body part, unless the injuries affect entirely different functions.
38 CFR 4.56 - Evaluation of muscle disabilities. | LII ...
(a) An open comminuted fracture with muscle or tendon damage will be rated as a severe injury of the muscle group involved unless, for locations such as in the wrist ...
Fatty acid - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
1 Types of fatty acids. 1.1 Length of free fatty acid chains; 1.2 Unsaturated fatty acids. 1.2.1 Essential fatty acids; 1.3 Saturated fatty acids; 2 Nomenclature
Fatty Acids Nomenclature of fatty acids
4 Triacylglycerols • Fatty acids are important metabolic fuels (2-3 times the energy of proteins or carbohydrates) • Fatty acids are stored as neutral lipids called
Growth hormone - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Growth hormone (GH or HGH), also known as somatotropin or somatropin, is a peptide hormone that stimulates growth, cell reproduction and regeneration in humans and ...
Structure and Composition of Muscle | Meat Science
Objectives: (1) To provide some insight on the structure of muscle and associated tissues. (2) To familiarize the student with the nomenclature associated with muscle ...
Musclecarclub.com - Muscle Car Definition
Muscle Car Definition Introduction: Perhaps the most common question people have is what exactly is a muscle car. The term wasn't even used until the late 1970s, in ...
U of MI/Muscles in Action - University of Michigan Health ...
This site is proud to have been awarded: HYPERMUSCLE: MUSCLES IN ACTION. By: John Bruenger Ted Fischer from Anatomy and Cell Biology Chris Chapman