Synonyms for takadiastase or Related words with takadiastase

nattokinase              disaccharidase              quercitrinase              serratiopeptidase              pectinolytic              ptyalin              bromelain              mannase              amygdalase              cellobiosidase              glucoxidase              lipidase              liprotamase              acetylesterase              dextranase              amylglucosidase              seratiopeptidase              mutanase              pectolase              fucoidanase              urokinaze              alginase              mucinase              diastase              pectozyme              zymase              seaprose              pentosanase              glycanases              pectinesterase              octreoside              phlorizin              serrapeptase              celluloytic              chlostridopeptidase              isomaltase              pectase              hercampuri              etohresidual              aspergilloglutamic              pectinase              bacteriolytic              themolysin              polysaccharidase              malanase              chymopapain              balansain              subtilysin              pectolytic              fibrolytic             

Examples of "takadiastase"
Takadiastase is a form of diastase which results from the growth, development, and nutrition of a distinct microscopic fungus known as "Aspergillus oryzae" (Koji). Takadiastase is named after Jokichi Takamine, who developed the method first used for its extraction.
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Takamine continued to work for the department of agriculture and commerce until 1887. He then founded the Tokyo Artificial Fertilizer Company, where he later isolated the enzyme takadiastase, an enzyme that catalyzes the breakdown of starch. Takamine developed his diastase from "koji," a fungus used in the manufacture of soy sauce and "miso". Its Latin name is "Aspergillus oryzae", and it is a "designated national fungus" ("kokkin") in Japan.
On April 8, the day after Taft's letter, Dr. Jokichi Takamine, the Japanese chemist famous as the discoverer of adrenaline and takadiastase, was in Washington with Midzuno, the Japanese consul in New York City. When told Washington was to have Japanese cherry trees planted along the Speedway, he asked whether the First Lady would accept a donation of an additional 2,000 trees. Midzuno thought it was a fine idea and suggested the trees be given in the name of the capital city of Tokyo. Takamine and Midzuno met with the Helen Taft, who accepted the offer.
Takamine went as co-commissioner of the Cotton Exposition to New Orleans in 1884, where he met Lafcadio Hearn and Caroline Hitch, his future wife. He later emigrated to the United States and established his own research laboratory in New York City but licensed the exclusive production rights for Takadiastase to one of the largest US pharmaceutical companies, Parke Davis. This turned out to be a shrewd move - he became a millionaire in a relatively short time and by the early 20th century was estimated to be worth $30 million.
The first non-coding RNA to be characterised was an alanine tRNA found in baker's yeast, its structure was published in 1965. To produce a purified alanine tRNA sample, Robert W. Holley "et al." used 140kg of commercial baker's yeast to give just 1g of purified tRNA for analysis. The 80 nucleotide tRNA was sequenced by first being digested with Pancreatic ribonuclease (producing fragments ending in Cytosine or Uridine) and then with takadiastase ribonuclease Tl (producing fragments which finished with Guanosine). Chromatography and identification of the 5' and 3' ends then helped arrange the fragments to establish the RNA sequence. Of the three structures originally proposed for this tRNA, the 'cloverleaf' structure was independently proposed in several following publications. The cloverleaf secondary structure was finalised following X-ray crystallography analysis performed by two independent research groups in 1974.