omega-3 fatty acid

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  • noun

Synonyms for omega-3 fatty acid

a polyunsaturated fatty acid whose carbon chain has its first double valence bond three carbons from the beginning

References in periodicals archive ?
One of the biggest deficiencies that I see is that of Omega 3 Fatty Acids.
Omega 3 fatty acids have been shown in research to have numerous health benefits including decreasing the risk of arrhythmias, lowering triglyceride levels, slowing atherosclerotic plaque growth, decreasing blood pressure, enhancing mood, improving cognition, and supporting joint and skin health.
EPA and DHA Omega 3 Fatty Acids found in tuna fish have been shown to reduce the risk of heart disease, macular degeneration and to promote brain and visual development in children.
5 grams of omega 3 fatty acids, and that is enough to turn back the inflammatory tide that is at the base of so many health issues," he said.
The other was a pet product with flax and fish oil that had a peroxide value of 18 meq/kg and contained approximately 75% of its listed amounts of the omega 3 fatty acids EPA and DHA.
The new plant's processing of flaxseed will capitalize on the rapidly growing market for foods containing Omega 3 fatty acids, lignans and fibers, which contribute to retinal and brain development and may play a major role in reducing cardiovascular disease.
Superba krill oil provides the majority of its omega 3 fatty acids in the form of phospholipids, whereas other common marine oils contain omega 3 fatty acids in the form of triglycerides or ethyl esters.
One 1/4-cup serving has 190 calories, 13 grams of fat, and provides a good source of protein and Omega 3 fatty acids.
The researchers focused on three areas: the effects of omega 3 fatty acids on clinical signs of osteoarthritis in dogs; the effects of omega 3 fatty acids on weight bearing in dogs with the disease; and the effects of omega 3 fatty acids on nonsteroidal antiinflammatory drug (NSAID) dosage in dogs with osteoarthritis.
A new blood test that measures the level of omega 3 fatty acids in red blood cells has been introduced to the public as a consumer-friendly, at-home "fingerstick" test.
The microbial strains are sustainable sources that generate reliably high yields of omega 3 fatty acids.
These findings lead researchers to conclude that dietary intake of omega 3 fatty acids is associated with reduced risk of IA in children at increased genetic risk for type 1 diabetes.