Michaelis-Menten hypothesis Michaelis-Men·ten hypothesis (-měn’tən)
The hypothesis that a complex is formed between an enzyme and its substrate; the complex then dissociates to yield free enzyme and the reaction products, with the rate of dissociation determining the overall rate of substrate-product conversion.
- Michael jordan
[jawr-dn; for 4 also French zhawr-dahn] /ˈdʒɔr dn; for 4 also French ʒɔrˈdɑ̃/ noun 1. Barbara Charline, 1936–96, U.S. politician. 2. David Starr [stahr] /stɑr/ (Show IPA), 1851–1931, U.S. biologist and educator. 3. June, 1936–2002, U.S. poet, novelist, and essayist. 4. Marie Ennemond Camille [ma-ree enuh-mawn ka-mee-yuh] /maˈri ɛnəˈmɔ̃ kaˈmi yə/ (Show IPA), 1838–1922, French […]
[mik-uh l-muh s] /ˈmɪk əl məs/ noun, Chiefly British. 1. a festival celebrated on September 29 in honor of the archangel Michael. /ˈmɪkəlməs/ noun 1. Sept 29, the feast of St Michael the archangel; in England, Ireland, and Wales, one of the four quarter days early 12c., Sanct Micheles mæsse, the feast of St. Michael […]
noun 1. an aster. noun 1. (Brit) any of various plants of the genus Aster that have small autumn-blooming purple, pink, or white flowers: family Asteraceae (composites)
- Michaelmas term
noun 1. the autumn term at Oxford and Cambridge Universities, the Inns of Court, and some other educational establishments