A metal ion may serve as a cofactor to catalyze a reaction...just looked it up
Enzymes catalyze specific reactions. It's theoretically possible for there to be an enzyme to catalyze pretty much any chemical reaction, so asking "what do enzymes break down" is kind of like asking "what doors do keys open."
An enzyme is one kind of protein that can catalyze a specific reaction whereas a regulatory enzyme is the enzyme which can regulate a series of reaction which undergo in the living organism. So we can say every enzyme is not a regulatory one but the regulatory enzymes are obviously a special kind of enzyme.
The kind of yogurt does Denny's serve is vanilla
A chemical reaction.
An endothermic chemical reaction.
Its irreversible and an oxidising reaction
Neutralization is the reaction between an acid and a base.
DNA polymerase is an enzyme that helps catalyze the polymerization of DNA bases (deoxyribonucleotides) into a DNA strand.
Because you hit the ball with some kind of racket and that is why you call it a serve.
A synthesis reaction
A substitution reaction.
a endothermic reaction :)
Photosynthesis is a Endergonic/Endothermic reaction.
A waterfall is not a chemical reaction.
This is an endothermic reaction.
A redox reaction.
An acid-base reaction that leaves no excess H+ or OH-