Be the first to answer!
enzymes are not altered. There are specific enzymes for specific chemical reactions. They are not altered during the process because they can be reused at the end of the reaction.
no, because enzymes are specific which they only catalyze one type of reactions.
No, a given catalyst will only catalyze certain types of reactions. Depending on the catalyst, it may be extremely specific, or it may catalyze a variety of similar reactions.
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."
True. Enzymes are substrate-specific.
Enzymes act as catalysts, and they almost always affect a specific reaction. Enzymes are proteinaceous biocatalysts that catalyze chemical reactions occurring in the living cell.
Enzymes are made from amino acids. Once the amino acids are stringed together in a very specific order, they fold into a unique shape. That shape allows the enzyme to carry out specific chemical reactions. Enzymes are proteins that catalyze (change the rate of) chemical reactions, usually speeding up the rate.
They are called enzymes; each one is specific for one metabolic reaction.
The amino acids proteins allow them to have diverse structures to catalyze specific biological reactions.
any of numerous complex proteins that are produced by living cells and catalyze specific biochemical reactions at body temperatures
Enzymes catalyze reactions by lowering the activation energy needed without themselves being used up in the process. Without catalysts such as enzymes, some chemical metabolic reactions would take forever to happen or not happen at all. a specific enzyme usually catalyzes only one kind of chemical reaction
Not likely. The beta-galactosidase protein that is made to cleave the glycosidic bond is specific to that operation and no others.
Different enzymes have specific active sites which can only catalyze one substrate. Enzyme-substrate complexes are produced only when the substrate fits into the active site.
enzymes are what catalyze reactions. most of the time they are enzymes. the lock and key theory simply put basically states that enzymes are the "keys" that fit into a allosteric site (the lock) and catalyze a reaction. only specific keys can fit into specific locks.
Most of the chemical reactions takes place in cytoplasm however some specific reactions do take place inside nucleus.
Because there are many thousands of reactions that are involved in the various processes of life, and enzymes generally catalyze one specific reaction or at most a family of similar reactions.
Enzymes are organic molecules that are highly specific catylists for biological chemical reactions. Enzymes are not permanently changed by the reactions that they catalyze, although the may transiently change shape a little during the reaction. At the end of the reaction, the enzyme is the same shape that it was at the beginning.
You need to be more specific with this question, forced chemical reactions? What happens to the patron? What happens to the drink?
This depends on the the specific chemical reaction.
No, enzymes lower the amount of energy required to complete specific reactions. They are catalysts.
This dependends on the specific reactants in the reaction.
Enzymes are a group of very specific catalists in biological reactions at moderate temperatures.
Peripheral proteins can be found on either side of the lipid bilayer: inside the cell or outside the cell. Membrane proteins can function as enzymes to speed up chemical reactions, act as receptors for specific molecules, or transport materials across the cell membrane.