Biotechnological applications of lipid microstructures by Workshop on Technological Applications of Phospholipid Bilayers, Vesicles, and Thin Films (1986 Puerto de la Cruz, Canary Islands)

Cover of: Biotechnological applications of lipid microstructures | Workshop on Technological Applications of Phospholipid Bilayers, Vesicles, and Thin Films (1986 Puerto de la Cruz, Canary Islands)

Published by Plenum Press in New York .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Bilayer lipid membranes -- Biotechnology -- Congresses.,
  • Lipid membranes -- Biotechnology -- Congresses.

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementedited by Bruce Paul Gaber, Joel M. Schnur, and Dennis Chapman.
SeriesAdvances in experimental medicine and biology ;, v. 238
ContributionsGaber, Bruce Paul., Schnur, Joel M., Chapman, Dennis, 1927-, Workshop on Biotechnological Applications of Membranes Studies (1987 : San Sebastian, Spain)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTP248.25.B53 S95 1986
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 397 p. :
Number of Pages397
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2032597M
ISBN 100306430142
LC Control Number88008304

Download Biotechnological applications of lipid microstructures

Get this from a library. Biotechnological applications of lipid microstructures. [Bruce Paul Gaber; Joel M Schnur; Dennis Chapman;] -- Based on the proceedings of the workshop announced above and the workshop on Biotechnological Applications of Membrane Studies held in conjunction with the Second Biotechnological applications of lipid microstructures book Basque Conference in San.

Many of the advances in the basic research have led to significant technological applications. Lipid microstructure research has begun to mature and it is an appropriate time for an in-depth look at the biotechnological applications, both achieved and potential.

Get this from a library. Biotechnological Applications of Lipid Microstructures. [Bruce Paul Gaber; Joel M Schnur; Dennis Chapman] -- In the twenty years since Bangham first described the model membrane system which he named "liposomes", a generation of scientists have explored the properties of lipid-based microstructures.

Dencher N.A. () Biotechnological Application of Membrane Proteins Reconstituted Into Vesicular and Planar Lipid Bilayers. In: Gaber B.P., Schnur J.M., Chapman D. (eds) Biotechnological Applications of Lipid Microstructures.

Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology, vol Springer, New York, NY. First Online 30 March Cited by: 1. Biotechnological Applications of Lipid Microstructures In the twenty years since Bangham first described the model membrane system which he named liposomes, a generation of scientists have explored the properties of lipid-based microstructures.

Biotechnological Applications of Lipid Microstructures In the twenty years since Bangham first described the model membrane system which he named liposomes, a generation of scientists have explored the properties of lipid-based : Springer US.

Food industry. Laccases can be applied to certain processes that enhance or modify the colour appearance of food or beverage.

In this way, an interesting application of laccases involves the elimination of undesirable phenolics, responsible for the browning, haze formation and turbidity development in clear fruit juice, beer and by: This microreview focuses on the development of diether‐type and tetraether‐type archaeal lipids as innovative materials for biotechnological applications.

Workshop on Technological Applications of Phospholipid Bilayers, Vesicles, and Thin Films,( Puerto de la Cruz, Canary Islands); Workshop sobre Aplicaciones Biotecnológicas de los Estudios de Membranas,( San Sebastián, Spain); World Basque Conference,(2nd: San Sebastián, Spain) Title(s): Biotechnological applications of.

Theory of chiral lipid tubules Article (PDF Available) in Physical Review Letters 71(24) January with 40 Reads How we measure 'reads'. Biotechnological applications of lipid microstructures / edited by Bruce Paul Gaber, Joel M.

Schnur, and Horizons in membrane biotechnology: proceedings of the Third International Meeting Biotechnological applications of lipid microstructures book Membrane Biotechn Synthetic membranes--science, engineering, and applications / edited by P.M.

Bungay, H.K. Lonsdale, and. Recent Advances and Future Prospects of Microalgal Lipid Biotechnology and various approaches and biotechnological applications for the enhancement of lipid content. Microstructures and.

Cosmetic Science and Technology: Theoretical Principles and Applications covers the fundamental aspects of cosmetic science that are necessary to understand material development, formulation, and the dermatological effects that result from the use of these products.

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Although these applications provide a proof-of-concept for the use of lipid microtubes as drug-delivery vehicles, lipid microtubes are mechanically weak, and, as indicated above, must be coated Cited by: All chapters have been rewritten, many by new authors, to match the updated thinking and practice of modern lipid science and bring a fresh perspective to twenty years of tradition.

Retaining the general structure of the previous editions, The Lipid Handbook with CD-ROM, Third Edition collates a wide range of information into a single volume. other book seller source. NLA members see at as some are discounted there. Lipid Essentials Michael Davidson & Robert Gleeson Prevent CVD Publishing Milwaukee, WI This is a great text to help those who need to make the transition from the lipid profile to the lipoprotein profile.

Among lipid self-assembled structures, liposomes and supported lipid bilayers have long held scientific interest for their main applications in drug delivery and plasma membrane models, respectively. In contrast, lipid-based multilayered membranes on solid supports only recently begin drawing scientists’ attention.

Because of the vast applications, newer microbes are to be screened for production of lipases having desirable properties. The understanding of structure-function relationships will enable researchers to tailor new lipases for biotechnological applications Lipases in Fat and Oil Processing: Fats and oil modification is.

In this paper we describe a simple and inexpensive microfluidic system for the production of lipid tubules and vesicles. The system incorporates a central microporous membrane for interfacing lipid films with aqueous flows. Hydrodynamic drag was used for the parallel elongation of high axial ratio lipid tubules with uniform ± μm diameters.

Alternatively, electrokinetic Cited by: This article is part 1 of a 2-part review, with part 1 focusing on lipid metabolism and the downstream effects of lipids on the development of atherosclerosis, and part 2 on the clinical treatment of dyslipidemia and the role of these drugs for patients with arterial disease exclusive of the coronary by: EUARTICLES Lipid Tubules: AParadigm for Molecularly Engineered Structures Joel M.

Schnur The use of molecular self-assembly to fabricate microstructures suitable for advanced material development is described. Templating techniques that transform biomolecular self-assembliesinto g. ified by post-translational covalent lipid attachment. Jeffrey Gordon, who has two Classic papers, has made significant contributions to our knowledge about protein myristoyla-tion, the post-translational process by which a myristoyl group is covalently attached via an amide bond to the - amino group of an N-terminal glycine residue of a nascent.

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Lipid bilayer is a universal component of all cell membranes. The structure is called a "lipid bilayer" because it composed of two layers of fatty acids organized in two sheets. The lipid bilayer is typically about five nanometers to ten nanometers thick and surrounds all cells providing the cell membrane structure.

A few Pseudomonas lipases have been reported which are stable at °C or even beyond to °C with a half-life of a few seconds (Rathi et al., ).A highly thermotolerant lipase has been reported from B.

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Lipid bilayers are natural barriers of biological cells and cellular compartments. Membrane proteins integrated in biological membranes enable vital cell functions such as signal transduction and the transport of ions or small molecules.

In order to determine the activity of a protein of interest at defined conditions, the membrane protein has to be integrated into artificial lipid Cited by: Lipid nomenclature • Fatty acids • triacylglycerols: know structure • phospholipids • waxes • sphingolipids • Glycosphingolipids • Isoprenoids • Steriods • Nomenclature • saturated: palmitate, stearate, no double bonds • unsaturated: palmitoleate, Oleate: double bond at cis 9 position • polyunsaturated • Melting points: saturated vs File Size: KB.

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According to the official chemical nomenclature established by IUPAC (International Union of Practical and Applied Chemistry) carbons of fatty acids should be numbered sequentially from the carboxylic carbon (C1) to the most extreme methylene carbon (Cn), and the position of a double bond should be indicated by the symbol delta (Δ), together to the number of the carbon where Cited by: 2.

Overview of lipid metabolism 1. Lipid metabolism - overview athy 2. Oxidation of Fatty Acids Fatty acids are an important source of energy Oxidation is the process where energy is produced by degradation of fatty acids There are several types of.

LIPID ACCUMULATION IN OLEAGINOUS MICROORGANISMS 3 desirable if lipid represented a wasteful drain of carbon away from some other more valuable product as might happen during the production of secondary metabolites (see, for example, Jacklin et al., ).File Size: 3MB.

carried out in the presence of lipid (oil or any inducer rols, triglycerols, bile salts, fatty acids, tweens and hydrolysable esters) (Gupta et al., ; Sharma et al., ). In order to obtain high yield of lipases, lipid carbon sources are essential.

For production optimization and growth of lipases, nitrogen sources andFile Size: KB. lipid composition), catabolism, kinetics (how they interact with each other and the arterial wall) and ability to be influenced by other metabolites (such as glucose, reactive oxygen species, etc.).

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Thermostable lipases from such microbial sources are highly advantageous for biotechnological applications, since they can be produced at low cost and exhibit improved stability at high extreme temperature (Handelsman and Shoham, ).

Currently, there has been a great demand for thermophilic and thermostable enzymes in various industrial fields. Among lipid self-assembled structures, liposomes and supported lipid bilayers have long held scientific interest for their main applications in drug delivery and plasma membrane models, respectively.

In contrast, lipid-based multi-layered membranes on solid supports only recently begun drawing scientists by: Planar Lipid Bilayers (BLMs) and their Applications Edited by HT Tien and A.

Ottova (Elsevier Science, Amsterdam, New York, ) This book is about the most basic structural element of cell membranes, namely, the lipid bilayer, without which the life as we know it is not possible.

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