All Noun Adjective
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  • Some species only grow in one substrate whereas other will grow in several.
  • This method uses metal substrates with the most common metal being gold.
  • In the North Sea, the species is common in all areas with hard substrates.
  • However, they are generally hard to care for because they need a very deep substrate and have special food requirements.
  • During this time, they hunt both in the substrate and in the current.
  • It is shown in the figure to the right, for a P-type substrate.
  • The substrate is transformed into one or more products, which are then released from the active site.
  • The role of these substrates has not yet been defined.
  • The amount of substrate needed to achieve a given rate of reaction is also important.
  • Many substrates provide a better bonding surface when they are treated at the time they are produced.
  • Their classification is based on their substrate languages and the regions where they are commonly spoken.
  • The fish lives in slow-moving river waters over substrates of sand and mud.
  • Also high energy beams always bring up the concern of substrate damage.
  • It is also important to use a substrate that does not contain too many available nutrients.
  • The main part of a bladderwort plant always lies beneath the surface of its substrate.
  • The active site continues to change until the substrate is completely bound, at which point the final shape and charge is determined.
  • P-type substrates, while less common, occur as well.
  • This press is able to print on both sides of the substrate.
  • These paints can be applied easily and safely to nearly all common substrates.
  • Each of these five dimensions refers to a different set of substrates.
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Words starting with substrate

Synonyms of substrate

Meaning of substrate

  • noun The substance that is acted upon by an enzyme or ferment
  • noun A surface on which an organism grows or is attached
    the gardener talked about the proper substrate for acid-loving plants
  • noun Any stratum or layer lying underneath another
  • noun An indigenous language that contributes features to the language of an invading people who impose their language on the indigenous population
    the Celtic languages of Britain are a substrate for English