Top 10 similar words or synonyms for bromoperoxidases

chloroperoxidases    0.768809

haloperoxidases    0.715360

dioxygenases    0.696971

levelsglutamine    0.691258

laccases    0.686716

chloroperoxidase    0.679721

galactosidases    0.677489

phenoloxidases    0.674907

polyphenoloxidases    0.672978

lignolytic    0.665439

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for bromoperoxidases

Article Example
Bromoperoxidase Bromoperoxidases are enzymes that catalyse the bromination of hydrocarbons. The enzymes accomplish this reaction via the following reaction:
Bromoperoxidase In the nomenclature of haloperoxidase, bromoperoxidases classically are unable to oxidize chloride at all. For example, eosinophil peroxidase appears to prefer bromide over chloride, yet is not considered a bromoperoxidase because it is able to use chloride.
Vanadium bromoperoxidase The bromination acts on a variety of organic substrates. The vanadium bromoperoxidases produce an estimated 1–2 million tons of bromoform and 56,000 tons of bromomethane annually. Most of the earth's organobromine compounds arise by the action of this enzyme. The enzyme forms singlet oxygen in the absence of the appropriate organic substrates.
Bromoperoxidase The bromoperoxidases found in marine algae feature vanadium at the active site (see vanadium bromoperoxidase). Otherwise vanadium is unusual cofactor in biology. By virtue of this family of enzymes, a variety of brominated natural products have been isolated from marine sources.
Vanadium bromoperoxidase Vanadium bromoperoxidases have been found in bacteria, fungi, and marine macroalgae (seaweeds) which produce brominated compounds. It has not been definitively identified as the bromoperoxidase of higher eukaryotes, such as murex snails, which have a very stable and specific bromoperoxidase, but perhaps not a vanadium dependent one.
Bromide Bromide is perhaps a minor necessary nutrient for collagen IV-producing animals in the sea. However, a few sea animals, such as "Murex" snails, use bromide to make organic compounds. Bromide ion is also heavily concentrated by some species of ocean algae, which construct methyl bromide and a great number of bromoorganic compounds with it, using the unusual enzymes called vanadium bromoperoxidases to do these reactions.