branched-chain amino acids

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  • As a result, these amino acids and their by-products build up in the body.
  • Amino acids vary in their ability to form the various secondary structure elements.
  • The first few amino acids were discovered in the early 19th century.
  • Each component of this library contains two amino acids arranged in different orders.
  • Each unique amino acid sequence produces a specific structure, which has unique properties.
  • Amino acids are usually classified by the properties of their side-chain into four groups.
  • This region is closely related to the fork head family, at the amino acid level.
  • Cyclins are generally very different from each other in primary structure, or amino acid sequence.
  • Other sources claim its protein is not complete but relatively high in essential amino acids.
  • In addition, many non-standard amino acids have a specific code.
  • In addition, many non-standard amino acids have a specific code.
  • The first approach scored all amino acid changes equally.
  • However, not all of the functions of other abundant non-standard amino acids are known.
  • However, not all of the functions of other abundant non-standard amino acids are known.
  • This procedure can then be repeated again to identify the next amino acid.
  • Finally, non-natural base pairs can be used to introduce novel amino acid in proteins.
  • A. faecalis has been used for the production of non-standard amino acids.
  • Thermophiles contain slightly different amino acid sequences making it stable under these higher conditions.
  • The basic process of protein production is addition of one amino acid at a time to the end of a protein.
  • Essential amino acids cannot be made by the body, and must be supplied by food.
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