cellular respiration

(redirected from Aerobic metabolism)
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  • noun

Synonyms for cellular respiration

the metabolic processes whereby certain organisms obtain energy from organic molecules

References in periodicals archive ?
suggested that the alleles of the PDK4 and COX4I2 genes are probably associated with beneficial adaptations in aerobic metabolism and therefore play secondary roles in sprint racing performance in Quarter Horses, which is mainly anaerobic.
First, despite the predominance of the anaerobic metabolism during the sets in RT, the aerobic metabolism has the greater contribution to total EE due to the amount of [O.
Aerobically produced carbon dioxide plus anaerobically produced carbon dioxide yields greater carbon dioxide than the amount of oxygen brought in for aerobic metabolism (American College of Sports Medicine, 2006).
Even weight lifters, sprinters, and other power athletes can benefit from some endurance training as their recovery from anaerobic events requires aerobic metabolism to burn off the accumulated lactic acid.
Below your anaerobic (lactate) threshold, aerobic metabolism can handle all the work; in between this threshold and VO2max, the transition to anaerobic metabolism begins.
As a result, fatty acid oxidation is insufficient to meet the body's metabolic demands during exercise or sustained activities that rely upon aerobic metabolism.
In normal labor when sufficient oxygen is available, the fetal heart utilises oxygen-dependent aerobic metabolism, the energy balance is positive and the ECG shows a normal ST-waveform.
ROS are products of normal metabolism, such as aerobic metabolism in mitochondria, and environmental stresses, such as excess exposure to ultraviolet light.
The new paper extends the list of UCYN-A's missing metabolic pathways to include, among other things, a process central to aerobic metabolism known as the TCA cycle or Krebs cycle.
But the strict definition of AT is that it is the point at which the rate of anaerobic metabolism, including glycolysis, begins to go significantly faster than aerobic metabolism including the trans carboxylic acid cycle (TCA) and its associated electron transport chain.
Oxygen availability enables pyruvate to enter the mitochondria where it generates 18 times as much energy (net 36 ATP) as glycolysis alone does through aerobic metabolism.
This was taken to represent the point at which oxygen supply to the muscle could not meet the demand placed on aerobic metabolism, forcing a switch to anaerobic metabolism to sustain muscle contractions.
Endurance depends on type I fibers and efficient aerobic metabolism.