Your body cant digest cellulose but its pretty much just fiber
Cellulose is a polysaccharide, not a disaccharide
Yes, lactase can definitely break down cellulose. In fact, when the lactase works to break down the cellulose, it breaks the cellulose down into two different monomers.
The cell walls of plants can actually have two layers. The primary structure is a polysaccharide known as cellulose (which is actually not digestible when consumed by humans). Later in the plant's life a second cell wall can be developed using a molecule known as lignin which is quite rigid even after the plant has died.
basic unit of cellulose is glucose
Yes, cellulose forms the cell walls of all plants
Undigested food, largely cellulose, some water and bacteria are normally present in faeces.
Most carbohydrates, yes. Though there are a few carbs, notably cellulose (fiber), that pass through the alimentary canal unchanged and undigested.
ummmm.....nature's little gift of love....poop.
Undigested cellulose is fibre. Fibre gives your gut muscles something to push against and prevents them from atrophying.
Pellets - as in owl pellets
Defecation or elimination is the process of removing undigested food (feces) from the body.
No you cannot. Cotton balls contain mostly cellulose fiber. And the digestive system of humans does not have the ability to break down the cellulose into more simple carbohydrates that can be absorbed into the body. So if you did try and eat one, it would only come out the other end, undigested.
Cellulose belongs to polysaccharides, a group of carbohydrates.Cellulose belongs to a group of carbohydrate molecules called polysaccharides.