(redirected from glycogenic)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for glycogen

one form in which body fuel is stored

References in periodicals archive ?
Kidney sections from the animals in group acrylamide and its derivatives, showed numerous histomorphological alterations that increasing mesangial matrix, cellular degeneration and swelling of the tubular epithelium glomerular hypercellularity, thickening of the glomerular basement membrane and glycogenic vacuolization in the tubular epithelium.
Keywords: Esophagus, glycogenic acanthosis, metabolic syndrome, insulin resistance
ii) Although various drug trials are continuously ongoing, trials investigating alternative treatment strategies in populations of people with diabetes may offer novel clues regarding the mechanism of glycogenic involvement in cardio-metabolic risk (iii) Glycogenic control according to recommended targets (HbA1c = 7.
Glycogenic acanthosis is a common degenerative condition characterized by accumulation of cytoplasmic glycogen in the squamous epithelium of the esophagus.
20, 21) Alteration in muscle type, to a more glycogenic morphology creates a muscle prone to facilitation.
The effects of Syzygium aromaticum-derived oleanolic acid on glycogenic enzymes in streptozotocin-induced diabetic rats.
Variner et al found that intravenous administration of glutamine promotes muscle glycogen re-synthesis during recovery after exhaustive exercise, possibly because glutamine acts as a glycogenic substrate and/or through an activator of glycogen synthase [27].
Such an effect may be accounted by a decrease in the rate of intestinal glucose absorption, achieved by an extra pancreatic action including the stimulation of peripheral glucose utilization or enhancing glycolytic and glycogenic process with concomitant decrease in glycogenolysis and glyconeogenesis (Luzi and Pozza 1997).
In insulin resistant conditions, FOXO1 glycosylation increases the activities of the glycogenic proteins in liver, and over expression of glycosylated FOXO1 may lead to gluconeogenesis.
L-isoleucine, which is both glycogenic and ketogenic, is converted via a number of metabolic steps to alpha-methyl-acetoacetyl-CoA, which in turn is converted to acetyl-CoA (ketogenic) and propionyl-CoA (glycogenic) (Madsen et al.
However, in two RCTs, CPAP treatment did not affect insulin sensitivity or glycogenic control neither in diabetics (28) nor in non-diabetics (25).