By S. J. Gregg
The primary goal of the second one variation of this publication continues to be almost like that of the 1st variation: to provide a serious exposition of using the adsorption tools for the evaluation of the skin and pore dimension distribution of finely divided and porous solids.
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Extra resources for Adsorption, Surface Area, & Porosity, Second Edition
1967) Acta Chem. Scand. 21, 1575–1590. Inouye, A. S. (1967) Biochemistry 6, 1765–1777. Johanson, G. & Lumry, R. (1961) C. R. Trav. Lab. Carlsberg 32, 185–214. Lineweaver, H. & Burk, D. (1934) J. Am. Chem. Soc. 56, 658–666. Michaelis, L. L. (1913) Biochem. Z. 49, 333–369. O’Sullivan, C. W. (1890) J. Chem. Soc. Trans. 57, 834–931. J. & Prvan, T. (1996) J. Theor. Biol. 178, 239–254. L. (1909) C. R. Trav. Lab. Carlsberg 8, 1–168. E. S (1969) Biochemistry 8, 4183–4190. N. (1961) Biochem. J. 80, 324–332.
The human eye is much less easily deceived than any computer program currently available and is capable of recognizing unexpected behavior even if nothing currently available is described in the literature (Cornish-Bowden, 1995). Further, in the common laboratory practice, the experimental data are usually inspected by plotting methods in the first place. The plotting methods are used very easily at the laboratory bench while an experiment is still in progress, so that one has an immediate visual idea of the likely parameter values and of the design needed for defining them precisely.
If the enzymatic reaction is completely reversible, it can be started by mixing the substrate with the enzyme, or vice versa, by mixing the product with the enzyme. In the former case, and Eq. 27) reduces to the Michaelis–Menten equation in the forward direction: In the latter case, and Eq. 20) is incomplete in a sense that it allows the formation of an enzyme–substrate complex, but not of the enzyme–product complex; a more realistic case is a reversible mechanism in which the conversion of A into P 38 COMPREHENSIVE ENZYME KINETICS and the release of P from the enzyme are treated as distinct reactions (Alberty, 1959; Cleland, 1970; Plowman, 1972).
Adsorption, Surface Area, & Porosity, Second Edition by S. J. Gregg