How do you pronounce glycoproteins in English (1 out of 57).

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Translation of glycoproteins

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IPA (International Phonetic Alphabet) of glycoproteins

The International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA) is an alphabetic system of phonetic notation based primarily on the Latin alphabet. With phonetic transcriptions, dictionarie tell you about the pronunciation of words, because the spelling of an English word does not tell you how you should pronounce it. Below is the phonetic transcription of glycoproteins:

Derived Form of glycoproteins

root word: glycoprotein
plural: glycoproteins
root word: glycoprotein
Noun: glycoprotein
a conjugated protein having a carbohydrate component
Type ofcompound protein*, conjugated protein*,
Typeserythropoietins, lectins, mucins, mucoids,

glycoproteins on Youtube

  1. So this allows us to separate old glycoproteins from new glycoproteins
  2. to see them. They're just little proteins on the surface. Or glycoproteins that are
  3. and glycoproteins. All of them share short sugar chains on them, each little sugar is
  4. the glycans on the cell surface glycolipids and glycoproteins,
  5. on the surface of your cell, either in a glycoproteins or glycolipids.
  6. membrane associated glycoproteins and glycolipids.
  7. with glycoproteins from the mucin family.
  8. Mucins are a general class of glycoproteins
  9. So the mucins are an interesting class of glycoproteins.
  10. Now some glycoproteins, those that were labeled
  11. wave of mucin glycoproteins.
  12. in glycoproteins biosynthesized most recently.
  13. of glycoproteins that were introduced earlier in development.
  14. In this particular image the newest glycoproteins
  15. a concentration of those glycoproteins
  16. Whereas older populations of glycoproteins appear either blue or green.
  17. At least from the perspective of these mucin glycoproteins
  18. reflects the newest population of glycoproteins.
  19. Those are the glycoproteins that just
  20. By contrast, older populations of glycoproteins