polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase bangladesh

polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in

Polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in

Amidase activity and substrate specificity were determined for PAM-utilizing enrichment cultures exposed to various N sources. Polyacrylamide-specific amidase activity appears to be inducible, and not constitutive, based on the lack of amidase activity in cultures supplied with only ammonium nitrate for N versus substantial activity when PAM

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polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in

Polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in

The polyacrylamide (PAM) preparation used in enrichment cultures, E-4103, was provided by Cytec Industries, Stamford CT. The polymer has a molecular weight of 1–2×10 7, with 18 mol% anionic charge, and is free of contaminant N. All other chemicals used were of at least reagent grade quality.

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polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in

Polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in

T1 - Polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in culture and soil. AU - Kay-Shoemake, Jeanine L. AU - Watwood, Mary E. AU - Sojka, Robert E. AU - Lentz, Rodrick D. N1 - Funding Information: The work described was supported by the NSF-Idaho EPSCoR Program and by a NRICGP Strengthening Award from the U.S.D.A.

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polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in

Polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in

Amidase activity and substrate specificity were determined for PAM-utilizing enrichment cultures exposed to various N sources. Polyacrylamide-specific amidase activity appears to be inducible, and not constitutive, based on the lack of amidase activity in cultures supplied with only ammonium nitrate for N versus substantial activity when PAM

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iiii5ter copy q ea - nwisrl publications

iiii5TER COPY q ea - NWISRL Publications

POLYACRYLAMIDE AS A SUBSTRATE FOR MICROBIAL AMIDASE IN CULTURE AND SOIL JEANINE L. KAY-SHOEMAKE,'* MARY E. WATWOOD,' ROBERT E. SOJKA 2 and RODRICK D. LENTZ' 'Department of Biological Sciences, Campus Box 8007, Idaho State University, Pocatello, ID 83209, U.S.A. and 'USDA-ARS Northwest Irrigation and Soils Research Laboratory, 3793 N 3600 E,

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(pdf) polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in

(PDF) Polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in

Polyacrylamide as a substrate for microbial amidase in culture and soil. Soil Biology and Biochemistry, 1998. Rodrick Lentz

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(pdf) biodegradation mechanism of anionic polyacrylamide in

(PDF) Biodegradation Mechanism of Anionic Polyacrylamide in

Biodegradation of anionic polyacrylamide (HPAM) and polyacrylate (PAA) by key enzymes, such as amidase and bacterial laccase, have been reported. However, the interaction mechanism between HPAM or

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high temperature utilization of pam and hpam by microbial

High temperature utilization of PAM and HPAM by microbial

Microbial growth in enrichment cultures. Microbial enrichment cultures from PW and activated sludge were established in the presence of PAM and HPAM (or in the absence of the polymers) and were repeatedly transferred until CO 2 production was no longer detected in the substrate-free controls, indicating that background C and N sources (e.g., from the original field samples) were not present

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