Jen Micro 3A Energy obtained from nutrients or light is stored in the bonds of ATP. Anabolic reactions may be characterized as Enzymes are used in both aa and anabolic reactions. C Macromolecules are converted into cell structures via catabolism. D The goal of metabolism is reproduction of the organism. E ATP is used in the formation of macromolecules. B breaking large molecules into smaller molecules.
Solved: 1. Anabolic Reactions May Be Characterized As A. E | dbcloud.info
A Energy obtained from nutrients or light is stored in the bonds of ATP. B Enzymes are used in both catabolic and anabolic reactions. C Macromolecules are converted into cell structures via catabolism. D The goal of metabolism is reproduction of the organism. E ATP is used in the formation of macromolecules. B breaking large molecules into smaller molecules. C forming large molecules from smaller molecules. E breaking large molecules into smaller molecules to produce ATP.
A An electron acceptor gains an electron. B They are coupled with oxidation reactions. C They frequently involve electron carrier molecules. D An electron acceptor becomes more positively charged. E A molecule gains a hydrogen atom.
A They are usually, but not always, proteins. C They can be denatured if the pH of their environment is too high or too low. D They form a temporary intermediate compound with a substrate.
E They can be used to catalyze a chemical reaction over and over again. This type of inhibition is known as A allosteric inhibition. C excitatory allosteric control. A It produces ATP by oxidative phosphorylation. B It occurs in the cell membranes of bacteria. D It is an alternative to fermentation. E It involves ribulose 5-phosphate as an intermediate. D the Entner-Doudoroff pathway. E both glycolysis and the Entner-Doudoroff pathway. B loss of hydrogen atom.
C a dehydrogenation event. D substrate level phosphorylation. E gain of an oxygen atom and its electrons. A nitrate B pyruvic acid C sulfate D both nitrate and sulfate E both pyruvic acid and sulfate.
A flavoproteins B metal-containing proteins C hemoglobin D cytochromes E ubiquinones. C phosphorylation of 34 molecules of ADP. A Oxaloacetic acid is regenerated. B It is also known as the tricarboxylic acid cycle. C Two molecules of acetyl-CoA generate more ATP after two cycles than a single molecule of glucose at the end of glycolysis. B amount of ATP they produce. C number of electrons they release.
D amount of oxygen they utilize. E wavelengths of light they absorb. B the Entner-Doudoroff pathway. C the Embden-Meyerhof pathway. D the Krebs cycle. E the Calvin-Benson cycle. A glycerol B amino acids C fatty acids D nucleotides E starch. B synthesis or degradation of membrane transport proteins. C isolation of various enzymes within membranous organelles.
D synthesis of a catabolic enzyme only when its substrate is available. E use of the same coenzymes for anabolic and catabolic reactions that share substrate molecules.
B are alternatives for the pentose phosphate pathway. C use an organic molecule as a final electron acceptor. D occur only when oxygen is readily available. E produce substrates for glycolysis.
A All enzymes bind to cofactors necessary for their function. B An apoenzyme is a combination of a cofactor bound to a holoenzyme. C The higher the temperature, the faster an enzyme will work. D Competitive inhibition of an enzyme occurs when an inhibitor binds to an allosteric site on the enzyme.
E After an enzyme has catalyzed a reaction, it resumes its original shape and can interact with a new substrate molecule. A energy-investment stage B lysis stage C energy-conserving stage D both the energy-investment and the lysis stages E both the lysis and energy-conserving stages. A in the cytoplasmic membrane B in the cytosol C in the outer membrane of the mitochondria D in the mitochondrial matrix E on ribosomes.
A decarboxylation B amination C respiration D oxidation E phosphorylation. A exergonic B endergonic C oxidative D reductive E neither exergonic nor endergonic. A anabolic B catabolic C both anabolic and catabolic D neither anabolic nor catabolic E oxidation-reduction. C both anabolic and catabolic. D neither anabolic nor catabolic.
C neither anabolic nor catabolic. D both anabolic and catabolic. E reactions that do not require cofactors. A catabolic B anabolic C both anabolic and catabolic D neither anabolic nor catabolic E energy neutral. A anabolic B catabolic C both anabolic and catabolic D neither anabolic nor catabolic E exergonic.
A energy-investment B lysis C energy-conservation D both energy-investment and energy-conservation E energy-investment, lysis, and energy-conservation.
A energy-conservation B energy-investment C lysis D both lysis and energy-investment E both energy-investment and energy-conservation. A energy-conservation B lysis C energy-investment D both lysis and energy-conservation E both energy-investment and conservation. A energy-investment B lysis C energy-conservation D both energy-investment and energy-conservation E both lysis and energy-conservation.