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absorption added albumin amino amino-acids ammonia amount Amyl alcohol analysis animal arginine baryta bile Biol blood bromine casein cells cent Chem chloride chromogen color reaction colorimetric containing determined diet digestion diluted estimated ether excretion experiments extract figures filtered filtrate flask Folin gliadin glucose grams granules hydrochloric acid hydrogen ion concentration hydrolysis increase indican indol derivatives indolacetic acid indolaceturic indophenol injection intake intestine iodide iodine Jour kidney kilo kynurenic acid lactalbumin liver lymph lysine metabolism method minutes mixture muscle nitrogen non-protein normal obtained oxalic oxidation peptone phenol phosphotungstic phosphotungstic acid Physiol picric acid pigment potassium precipitate present production protein proteoses quantity racemized reagent Received for publication salt sample skatol Slyke sodium soluble solution stomach substance Sudan III sugar sulphuric acid surface tension TABLE thyroid tion tissue titration tryptophane tt tt tt tube uric acid urine urorosein weight
Page 574 - The Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research, 66th Street and Avenue A, New York City. The Journal of Biological Chemistry is designed for the prompt publication of original investigations of a chemical nature in the biological sciences. It
Page 240 - The Journal of Biological Chemistry is designed for the prompt publication of original investigations of a chemical nature in the biological sciences. It is issued monthly. Each volume consists of as many numbers as are required to make a total of between five and six hundred pages. The price of
Page 447 - and BYRON M. HENDRIX. (From the Sheffield Laboratory of Physiological Chemistry, Yale University, New Haven.) (Received for publication, July. 27, 1915.) Two of the more important recent developments concerning the physiology of proteins have been the discovery of the phenomenon of anaphylaxis and the demonstration of the relation of the amino-acid content of the different proteins to their
Page 436 - The Luetin reaction is specific for syphilis. It occurs most constantly and intensely during tertiary and latent stages. It is usually absent, or very mild, in primary or secondary stages, although in these stages it may become positive after energetic treatment. In infants it is less marked than
Page 295 - (From the George Williams Hooper Foundation for Medical Research, University of California, San Francisco,) (Received for publication,
Page 469 - 1 The data in this paper are taken from the dissertation presented by Byron M. Hendrix for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, Yale University, 1915.
Page 81 - and J. HAROLD AUSTIN. (From the John Herr Musser Department of Research Medicine. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia.) (Received for publication, June
Page 139 - and placed in the nephelometer with the standard tube always on the same side. The movable jacket on the standard tube is set at a convenient