Protein is necessary for the building and repair of body tissues.It produces enzymes, hormones, and other substances the body uses.It regulates body processes, such as water balancing, transporting nutrients, and making muscles contract.Protein keeps the body healthy by resisting some diseases commo…
Proteins are macromolecules that are made and used by all living
things, relatively big molecules (polymers) that consist of smaller
building blocks (monomers) called amino acids. Each amino acid is a
chemical composed of carbon, nitrogen, hydrogen, and oxygen and
some of them have other elements li…
Basically, a meat substitute like Quorn or Tofu. It gives a lot of
protein like real meat does, so it's a healthy substitute for meat.
Vegetarians find it useful, but it is healthier than meat so can
actually be considered a much better option. It's primary function
is to taste like meat and give th…
Most, but not all Prior to 1967, the assumption was that all biological catalysts were proteins. But an investigation into RNA splicing showed that there was no protein involved in cutting introns out of hnRNA (pre-RNA). In fact, the molecule responsible for breaking the phosphodiester bonds was snR…
You can get protein by eating foods that are good sources of it. Some good examples are: poultry, fish, beans, eggs, milk, cheese, yogurt, and peanut butter.
Aggregation is a general term that encompasses several types of interactions or characteristics. Aggregates of proteins may arise from several mechanisms and may be classified in numerous ways, including soluble/insoluble, covalent/noncovalent, reversible/irreversible, and native/denatured.
Proteins serve in two major roles. Some of them make up part of the structure of our bodies. Others are enzymes. An enzyme is a protein that works like a tool. It helps a particular chemical reaction take place.Protein helps in building and repairing the body tissues. it also produces enzymes and ho…
No, chalk does not contain protein. It is calcium carbonate.
proteins are made by DNA which checks to see that the proteins are set together and perfect enough to be copied
they are complex macromolecules that carry out many functions in the body including: growth and repair, signaling from one cell to another, defense against invaders, and catalyzing chemical reactions. human bodies couldn't function without proteins
No, there are structural proteins, functional proteins [enzymes] and regulatory proteins. Are all enzymes proteins? Yes. Further, many proteins are closely associated with Rnas.
Yes, they produce proteins. Yes.
the mouth, stomach and small intestine
Proteins are produced in the mitochondria with ribosomes that are
produced by the nucleoli in the nucleus of a cell.
Meats, legumes, and nuts contain proteins
Red meat, white meat, fish, and eggs have protein.
Also beans like soy beans, cereals - wheat and nuts - peanuts
Proteins, including enzymes, and polypeptides are made up of amino
Proteins are manufactured by ribosomes and transfer RNA's using the codons on messenger RNA as a template to tell in what sequence the amino acids should be added.
The protein that makes up the hair and nails is called keratin.
In the nuclei
The process of making a protein is called "Protein Synthesis." This involves a strand of mRNA making an exact opposite of one strand of DNA, then bringing it to the ribosome where tRNA's help bring in amino acids. When a stop codon is reached, the amino acid chain stops and is called a protein.
Proteins actually start off as DNA. One strand of our double stranded DNA (chromatin) is copied by enzymes and taken to the ribosomes. At the ribosomes 3 bases of the strand of what is now called RNA code for one of 20 different Amino Acids (the building blocks of protein). When the strand is fully …
Most enzymes are proteins, yes. However, the statement (used some number of years ago) that all enzymes are proteins is false. There are a few (but important) exceptions to that generalization.
The liver synthesizes several kinds of protein compounds. The rest are synthesized at the Ribosomes of the Rough Endoplasmic Reticulum.
DNA molecules form amino acids. Amino acids are bonded together by
peptide bonds. This chain on amino acids and peptide bonds form the
structure for protein.
There are various sources of proteins. Some common foods that are
rich in proteins include meat, seafood, poultry, beans and eggs
Protein molecules are composed of amino acids, which contain nitrogen and sometimes sulphur. Your body uses amino acids to produce new proteins and to replace damaged proteins.Your body can synthesize most of the 21 amino acids that you need to make protein, with the exception of nine essential amin…
"yes""no"--I see someone says "yes" above, but typically biologists say the cell is the smallest living unit (must have DNA or RNA--some viruses have only RNA).
Pretty much most of the organism, from cell structure such as
cellular membrane or the different enzymes, to extracellular
structure such as hormones and fibrin.
enzymes, biological catalysts, and chitin.
See link below for more info:
In one method, transport proteins in the cell membrane "pick up" molecules outside the cell and carry them in, using energy. Transport proteins also carry molecules out of cells in a similar way.
Protein digestion (by enzymes called proteases) begins in the stomach, where pepsin breaks down some proteins into polypeptides. The undigested proteins that enter the small intestines are digested by trypsin (another enzyme) into polypeptides. Trypsin is produced as inactive trypsinogen in the panc…
they are created by ribosomes
Proteins are made of amino acids.
Yes. There's is a category of protein called ' Phosphoproteins'
which contains phosphorous. Eg. Casein.
Eggs are a good source of protein. Egg yolks have about half of the
protein, but also contain substantial cholesterol, which may be a
dietary concern. There are prepared egg substitutes that reduce
Eggs / Protein (g)
Egg, whole raw, 1 large 6.25g
Egg, whole, raw, 1 medium 5.5g
Protein molecules are digested by protease enzymes into one of 20 individual amino acids.amino acids
The monomer of a protein is an amino acid.
Yes they do.
An enzyme called protease
Peanut Butter and Jelly?
-C-C-N-C-C-N-C-C-N ... the fun begins when one of the -C's- can accept a side branch. The peptide bond is here.
Plasma proteins are two major types: 1. Albumin 2. Globulines (alpha1, alpha2, betta, and gamma)
No, yet proteins as enzymes are completely responsible for their bio-synthesis and regulation. The root source of steroids in their many forms is the cholesterol molecule.
Give you stronger bones and build muscle
Proteins are polymers of amino acids linked by peptide(CO=NH) linkage.
Peripheral membrane proteins are proteins that adhere only
temporarily to the biological membrane with which they are
associated. Peripheral proteins are not bonded as strongly to the
membrane. They may just sit on the surface of the membrane,
anchored with a few hydrogen (H) bonds.
they die because the golgi apparatus explodes and protiens get hit
by the unlicitc acids inside the sac of the golgi apparatus.
Proteins can be classified on many different bases as:
on the basis of chemical nature and solubility: It is based on the amino acid composition and is divided into three major classes as
SIMPLE PROTEIN: these are made up of amino acids residue only
1 Globular protein: these are spherical and ova…
It depends on the protein; some are hydrophobic, some are hydrophilic, some are amphipathic.
Yes,Proteins are the most abundant organic compounds in living cells :)
Proteins are synthesized through a process called protein
synthesis. This process has three steps. These steps being
transcription, transferal, and translation. To allow this process
to happen there must be mRNA, tRNA, and DNA present.
The monomers of proteins are called amino acids, there are 20
different ones normally used by living things but there are many
more possible amino acids.
No nucleotides are not proteins. Nucleotides are composed of
nucleosides that are linked to phosphate groups and are the
subunits of DNA and RNA.
It is simply the amount of protein that is contained in the internal organs.
Proteins are the most abundant intracellular macro-molecules. They
are connected intimately with all chemical and physical activity,
which makes up the life of the cell. Proteins are present in and
vital to all living cells. They provide structure and protection in
the form of skin, hair, callus, ca…
C, H, O, S, N (Carbon, Oxygen, Sulfur, Nitrogen)
Proteins are part of the 4 main organic molecules, Carbohydrates,
nucleic acids, lipids, and proteins. They are carbon based
molecules that have an amino and carboxyl group.
Their 'side-chains', that are also known as R- groups.
Hemoglobin, Enzymes, Antibodies, Transporters in Membranes, Some Hormones (e.g. Insulin)
a cmp's (blood test)(complete profile) results will give you total protein and albumin.
Golgi complex or Golgi apparatus, or something like that.
The rough endoplasmic reticulum builds proteins as it has the presence of ribosomes on its surface.
Fibrous proteins form from a rod or wire like shaped. Fibrous
proteins are also known as scleroproteins. It constitutes the main
classes of membrane proteins, and globular proteins.
Functional proteins carry out a function in the body unlike structual proteins which produce structures (eg bones and muscles). An example of a functional protein is antibodies as they carry out the function of fighting off bacteria and virus'. Another example is hemoglobin which transports oxygen a…
Your body can synthesize most of the 22 amino acids that you need to make protein, with the exception of nine essential amino acids (histadine, isoleucine, leucine, lysine, methionine, phenylalanine, threonine, tryptophan, and valine) that must come from your food. Fortunately, all unrefined foods h…
Proteins have many functions, including (but not limited to): They serve as enzymatic catalystsThey store amino acidsThey form antibodies that help prevent infection, illness and diseaseThey are involved in the creation of some hormonesUsed as transport moleculesThey are needed for mechanical suppor…
Structural proteins are fibrous. Some examples of these are: skin,
fur, hair, wool, claws, nails, hooves, horns, scales, beaks and
proteins are found in meat.
Active transport involves carrier proteins. Carrier proteins bind
themselves to particles and transport them to highly concentrated
areas within a cell.
Protiens of High Biological Value (HBV) contain all the essential amino acids in the correct porportions. Proteins of HBV are usually of animal origin, One execption is soya beans which has HBV proteins.
Examples of HBV proteins are: Meat, Fish, Cheese, Milk, Eggs, etc.
It's either the Endoplasmic Reticulum or the ribosomes.
eggs and beef
Proteins are produced by ribosomes.
It takes over three hours to break down and assimilate proteins.
Protein molecules are long chains with well-soldered links, and to
break down their resistance requires the combination of good
chewing and a barrage of various gastric, pancreatic, and biliary
Proteins are assembled in the cytoplasm (outside the nucleus where DNA is stored in most Eukaryotes) in a molecular machine called the Ribosome. The ribosome is itself partly built up of proteins, and partly (the biggest part) of rRNA. Ribosomes assemble proteins according to instructions coded into…
Both of the protein types are very similar, though the exact
compositions may not be the same. This does not matter to us as we
break food down to its constituent amino acids then reassemble them
into our own proteins. However, the percentage of protein in the
milks of the two species is different.
the Golgi apparatus stores and packages proteins
proteins are transported by the endoplasmic reticuilum!
tee hee that sounds weird!!! =) lolz!!
Protein is not only good for you it is essential to the body for energy and rebuilding tissue. In a 2000 calorie diet the ration should be 45% Carbohydrate, 30% Protein, and 25% Fat.
Yes, eggs are a terrific source of protein, as are meats.
Proteins can be denatured by:- high temperatures (which break weak intermolecular bonds between the amino acids, and making the protein denature)- acids or bases (which react with the NH2 and/or the COOH group of the amino acids in the protein, affecting the proteins shape)- by heavy metals- by some…
Proteins-1) restore tissues, cells, and organ systems2) mantain your body and keep your muscles healthy(Information from a textbook)
The optimum temperatre like the optimum pH is the temperature at which the protein funcions most effectively. At too low a temperature the reaction kinetics do not allow for a fast reaction and at too high a temperature the enzyme changes it shape and so no longer accepts the substrate so easily. It…