How Are Our Enzymes Able to Perform Quantum Tunnelling?

I do not know much about digestion, so I am not sure about which biological process you are referring to. That said, the tunneling probability only requires energies which are significant compared to the energy barrier. The sun is trying to fuse nuclei together, and the energy that binds nuclei together is huge. So it takes a lot of energy and very high temperatures. In chemical situations, the energy that binds an electron to an atom or molecule (or the energy that binds atoms together) can be millions of times lower than the energy barrier present in the sun. So it's not necessarily surprising that chemical-energy tunneling processes can occur at room temperature.

1. What're the differences between molecular machines and enzymes?

There is no hard and fast line of separation that I know of, but a ribosome performs a number of chemical reactions in a sequence while enzymes typically just do one. Any construction of several enzymes might be called a molecular machine. Another possible definition is that the protein complex do some kind of mechanical work, like the rotation of a flagellum or the interaction of actin and myosin in muscles.

2. What role do enzymes from the food we eat play in our body?

The effect of enzymes present in our food has minimal/negligible effect on our body. Most enzymes present in food are denatured and inactivated while cooking. So they are just polypeptide chains/proteins without specific function. Our body treats them just like other proteins we eat. Even raw vegetables that may contain intact/active plant enzymes, which are known to tolerate pH variation and heat better than enzymes from animals, are broken down efficiently by digestive enzymes present in our stomach and intestine. All proteins consumed through food, including enzymes, are chopped down into polypeptides and constituent amino acids and absorbed by our intestine and transported through blood to different parts of the body. These amino acids are then used by our body to build all proteins/enzymes required for maintaining its cellular processes.This answer is not a substitute for professional medical advice. This answer is for general informational purposes only and is not a substitute for professional medical advice. What role do enzymes from the food we eat play in our body?What role do enzymes from the food we eat play in our body?

3. where can i find enzymes in my body at least 30?

saliva, stomach........ sorry those are the only two that i could remember and im tooo lazy right now to get my ap bio book :-( lol

4. After a meal of greasy french fries, which enzymes would you expect to be most active?

c. eating potatoes = amylase disaccharidases fat = lipase

5. In order to get out the enzymes in cheese, do they always kill a cow? or can it come from the milk?

milton said it as well as I could

6. Does anyone give their baby digestive enzymes in their bottles?

Digestive enzymes have been used to reduce reflux in infants. Most of the reflux is caused by using commercial formula in the first place. However, go for it. Most of the reports that are not just advertising for products come out of the UK

7. enzymes that are involved in the DNA replication process are...?

You are so lucky your homework is multiple choice I dunno what c is but a and b are both right so put all of the above.

8. Liver Enzymes: AST 181 & ALT 84. What could this mean?

I need to discourage you from posting labs online at a website and then asking for interpretation. This is a very poor way to go about this. You need to sit down with your doctor and review these labs. Your doctor is the one who will interpret them

9. Where do restriction enzymes come from?

Ok...Enzymes are just proteins that are able to speed up a reaction. Restriction enzymes are ones that can cut DNA. These are found in many bacteria and can be isolated from the bacteria and used in a lab. Specific restriction enzymes will cut DNA at specific locations (enzyme 1 will cut at pt 1, enzyme 2 at pt 2 etc...) 1. Biological Function: Bacteria have a 2nd "type" of DNA known as a Plasmid. Imagine 2 circles within the bacterial cell. They use the restriction enzymes to 'cut' the DNA of other bacteria cells and insert fragments of their own DNA (like from the plasmid). This allows for genetic recombination via horizontal transfer (neighbor to neighbor rather than from parent to child) 2. Scientists use them to... Restriction enzymes are used in a lab for many things such as inserting new genes into DNA to produce recombinant DNA, gene mapping, solation of a specific gene or section of genes (which can be amplified for further detailed study), or removal of a DNA segment. There are many other biotechnological uses of restriction enzymes try google searching them. 3. They are the source of the restriction enzymes

enzymes related articles
What Are Some Good, Fat-burning Foods?
Introduction to Enzymes | (S)-limonene 7-monooxygenase of Enzymes
Urgent Easy Question (just Wondering If Im Right)?
What Is the Role of Enzymes in a Human?
Which of the Following Best Describes the Purpose of the Detergent?
you might like
Products OEM YOGA Products Women's Active wear
China Enzymes Concises YuGa Sports Brand Company-1
Enzymes China Concises YuGa Sports
Concises YuGa Sports Enzymes-1
L/C Enzymes Concises YuGa Sports Brand Company
Xiamen Enzymes Concises YuGa Sports Brand

Copyright © 2020 Concises YuGa Sports | Sitemap