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  • noun

Words related to cofactor

a substance (as a coenzyme) that must join with another to produce a given result

References in periodicals archive ?
ATLANTA -- Herpes simplex virus-2 does not appear to be a cofactor of human papillomavirus in the development of cervical cancer, Dr.
Rubber yield is a function of the availability of substrate and cofactor, the rate of reaction, and the number of reactions occurring at any one time.
Despite its universal importance in DNA synthesis, different organisms have evolved diverse enzymatic cofactors to catalyze this reaction.
Cofactors for human immunodeficiency virus entry, into primary macrophages.
Today, AIDS researchers work across a multifaceted terrain of complex cofactors to fight HIV.
Modern cofactors tend to be more hydrophilic, usually because of a higher concentration of charged groups.
For some cofactors and for some patients, they are probably expensive placebos.
The importance of cofactors in the function of steroidogenic enzymes has become apparent during recent years.
However, cofactors are often needed to get an adequate cellular differentiation and bone formation.
In her letter, Zeman seems to be objecting to three points relating my article (Fewtrell 2004): that the role of cofactors is not new, that her articles were not cited, and that exposure-response data are available.
Natural HRT usually relies on wild yam or soy derived progesterone and cofactors applied via a topical skin cream.
This conversion is universally important in DNA synthesis, however different organisms utilize enzymatic cofactors with varying compositions.
Another interesting field, which is my own, is cofactors, not only to the disease but also to transmission.
Unearthing those cofactors, suggests Ross, may help explain how CAG repeats produce disease and point the way to treatments for Huntington's.