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Biochemistry, 6th Edition By Reginald Garrett – Test Bank

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Publisher : Cengage Learning; 6th edition (February 16, 2016)
ISBN-10 : 1305577205
ISBN-13 : 978-1305577206

Original price was: $55.00.Current price is: $35.00.

SKU:888000010653

Biochemistry, 6th Edition By Reginald Garrett – Test Bank

  1. About The Authors
  2. Contents in Brief
  3. Detailed Contents
  4. Preface
  5. Part I Molecular Components of Cells
  6. Ch 1 The Facts of Life: Chemistry Is the Logic of Biological Phenomena
  7. 1.1 What Are the Distinctive Properties of Living Systems?
  8. 1.2 What Kinds of Molecules Are Biomolecules?
  9. 1.3 What Is the Structural Organization of Complex Biomolecules?
  10. 1.4 How Do the Properties of Biomolecules Reflect Their Fitness to the Living Condition?
  11. 1.5 What Are the Organization and Structure of Cells?
  12. 1.6 What Are Viruses?
  13. SUMMARY
  14. Foundational Biochemistry
  15. PROBLEMS
  16. Further Reading
  17. Ch 2 Water: The Medium of Life
  18. 2.1 What Are the Properties of Water?
  19. 2.2 What Is pH?
  20. 2.3 What Are Buffers, and What Do They Do?
  21. 2.4 What Properties of Water Give It a Unique Role in the Environment?
  22. SUMMARY
  23. Foundational Biochemistry
  24. PROBLEMS
  25. Further Reading
  26. Ch 3 Thermodynamics of Biological Systems
  27. 3.1 What Are the Basic Concepts of Thermodynamics?
  28. 3.2 What Is the Effect of Concentration on Net Free Energy Changes?
  29. 3.3 What Is the Effect of pH on Standard-State Free Energies?
  30. 3.4 What Can Thermodynamic Parameters Tell Us About Biochemical Events?
  31. 3.5 What Are the Characteristics of High-Energy Biomolecules?
  32. 3.6 What Are the Complex Equilibria Involved in AT P Hydrolysis?
  33. 3.7 Why Are Coupled Processes Important to Living Things?
  34. 3.8 What Is the Daily Human Requirement for AT P?
  35. 3.9 What Are Reduction Potentials, and How Are They Used to Account for Free Energy Changes in Redox
  36. SUMMARY
  37. Foundational Biochemistry
  38. PROBLEMS
  39. Further Reading
  40. Ch 4 Amino Acids and the Peptide Bond
  41. 4.1 What Are the Structures and Properties of Amino Acids?
  42. 4.2 What Are the Acid–Base Properties of Amino Acids?
  43. 4.3 What Reactions Do Amino Acids Undergo?
  44. 4.4 What Are the Optical and Stereochemical Properties of Amino Acids?
  45. 4.5 What Are the Spectroscopic Properties of Amino Acids?
  46. 4.6 How Are Amino Acid Mixtures Separated and Analyzed?
  47. 4.7 What Is the Fundamental Structural Pattern in Proteins?
  48. SUMMARY
  49. Foundational Biochemistry
  50. PROBLEMS
  51. Further Reading
  52. Ch 5 Proteins: Their Primary Structure and Biological Functions
  53. 5.1 What Architectural Arrangements Characterize Protein Structure?
  54. 5.2 How Are Proteins Isolated and Purified from Cells?
  55. 5.3 How Is the Amino Acid Analysis of Proteins Performed?
  56. 5.4 How Is the Primary Structure of a Protein Determined?
  57. 5.5 What Is the Nature of Amino Acid Sequences?
  58. 5.6 Can Polypeptides Be Synthesized in the Laboratory?
  59. 5.7 Do Proteins Have Chemical Groups Other Than Amino Acids?
  60. 5.8 What Are the Many Biological Functions of Proteins?
  61. 5.9 What Is the Proteome and What Does It Tell Us?
  62. SUMMARY
  63. Foundational Biochemistry
  64. PROBLEMS
  65. Further Reading
  66. Ch 6 Proteins: Secondary, Tertiary, and Quaternary Structure
  67. 6.1 What Noncovalent Interactions Stabilize the Higher Levels of Protein Structure?
  68. 6.2 What Role Does the Amino Acid Sequence Play in Protein Structure?
  69. 6.3 What Are the Elements of Secondary Structure in Proteins, and How Are They Formed?
  70. 6.4 How Do Polypeptides Fold into Three-Dimensional Protein Structures?
  71. 6.5 How Do Protein Subunits Interact at the Quaternary Level of Protein Structure?
  72. SUMMARY
  73. Foundational Biochemistry
  74. PROBLEMS
  75. Further Reading
  76. Ch 7 Carbohydrates and the Glycoconjugates of Cell Surfaces
  77. 7.1 How Are Carbohydrates Named?
  78. 7.2 What Are the Structure and Chemistry of Monosaccharides?
  79. 7.3 What Are the Structure and Chemistry of Oligosaccharides?
  80. 7.4 What Are the Structure and Chemistry of Polysaccharides?
  81. 7.5 What Are Glycoproteins, and How Do They Function in Cells?
  82. 7.6 How Do Proteoglycans Modulate Processes in Cells and Organisms?
  83. 7.7 Do Carbohydrates Provide a Structural Code?
  84. SUMMARY
  85. Foundational Biochemistry
  86. PROBLEMS
  87. Further Reading
  88. Ch 8 Lipids
  89. 8.1 What Are the Structures and Chemistry of Fatty Acids?
  90. 8.2 What Are the Structures and Chemistry of Triacylglycerols?
  91. 8.3 What Are the Structures and Chemistry of Glycerophospholipids?
  92. 8.4 What Are Sphingolipids, and How Are They Important for Higher Animals?
  93. 8.5 What Are Waxes, and How Are They Used?
  94. 8.6 What Are Terpenes, and What Is Their Relevance to Biological Systems?
  95. 8.7 What Are Steroids, and What Are Their Cellular Functions?
  96. 8.8 How Do Lipids and Their Metabolites Act as Biological Signals?
  97. 8.9 What Can Lipidomics Tell Us about Cell, Tissue, and Organ Physiology?
  98. SUMMARY
  99. Foundational Biochemistry
  100. PROBLEMS
  101. Further Reading
  102. Ch 9 Membranes and Membrane Transport
  103. 9.1 What Are the Chemical and Physical Properties of Membranes?
  104. 9.2 What Are the Structure and Chemistry of Membrane Proteins?
  105. 9.3 How Are Biological Membranes Organized?
  106. 9.4 What Are the Dynamic Processes That Modulate Membrane Function?
  107. 9.5 How Does Transport Occur Across Biological Membranes?
  108. 9.6 What Is Passive Diffusion?
  109. 9.7 How Does Facilitated Diffusion Occur?
  110. 9.8 How Does Energy Input Drive Active Transport Processes?
  111. 9.9 How Are Certain Transport Processes Driven by Light Energy? 3159.10 How Is Secondary Active Tran
  112. SUMMARY
  113. Foundational Biochemistry
  114. PROBLEMS
  115. Further Reading
  116. Ch 10 Nucleotides and Nucleic Acids
  117. 10.1 What Are the Structure and Chemistry of Nitrogenous Bases?
  118. 10.2 What Are Nucleosides?
  119. 10.3 What Are the Structure and Chemistry of Nucleotides?
  120. 10.4 What Are Nucleic Acids?
  121. 10.5 What Are the Different Classes of Nucleic Acids?
  122. 10.6 Are Nucleic Acids Susceptible to Hydrolysis?
  123. SUMMARY
  124. Foundational Biochemistry
  125. PROBLEMS
  126. Further Reading
  127. Ch 11 Structure of Nucleic Acids
  128. 11.1 How Do Scientists Determine the Primary Structure of Nucleic Acids?
  129. 11.2 What Sorts of Secondary Structures Can Double-Stranded DNA Molecules Adopt?
  130. 11.3 Can the Secondary Structure of DNA Be Denatured and Renatured?
  131. 11.4 Can DNA Adopt Structures of Higher Complexity?
  132. 11.5 What Is the Structure of Eukaryotic Chromosomes?
  133. 11.6 Can Nucleic Acids Be Synthesized Chemically?
  134. 11.7 What Are the Secondary and Tertiary Structures of RNA?
  135. SUMMARY
  136. Foundational Biochemistry
  137. PROBLEMS
  138. Further Reading
  139. Ch 12 Recombinant DNA , Cloning, Chimeric Genes, and Synthetic Biology
  140. 12.1 What Does It Mean “To Clone”?
  141. 12.2 What Is a DNA Library?
  142. 12.3 Can the Cloned Genes in Libraries Be Expressed?
  143. 12.4 How Is RNA Interference Used to Reveal the Function of Genes?
  144. 12.5 How Does High-Throughput Technology Allow Global Study of Millions of Genes or Molecules at Onc
  145. 12.6 Is It Possible to Make Directed Changes in the Heredity of an Organism?
  146. 12.7 What Is the New Field of Synthetic Biology?
  147. SUMMARY
  148. Foundational Biochemistry
  149. PROBLEMS
  150. Further Reading
  151. Part II Protein Dynamics
  152. Ch 13 Enzymes-Kinetics and Specificity
  153. 13.1 What Characteristic Features Define Enzymes?
  154. 13.2 Can the Rate of an Enzyme-Catalyzed Reaction Be Defined in a Mathematical Way?
  155. 13.3 What Equations Define the Kinetics of Enzyme Catalyzed Reactions?
  156. 13.4 What Can Be Learned from the Inhibition of Enzyme Activity?
  157. 13.5 What Is the Kinetic Behavior of Enzymes Catalyzing Bimolecular Reactions?
  158. 13.6 How Can Enzymes Be So Specific?
  159. 13.7 Are All Enzymes Proteins?
  160. 13.8 Is It Possible to Design an Enzyme to Catalyze Any Desired Reaction?
  161. SUMMARY
  162. Foundational Biochemistry
  163. PROBLEMS
  164. Further Reading
  165. Ch 14 Mechanisms of Enzyme Action
  166. 14.1 What Are the Magnitudes of Enzyme-Induced Rate Accelerations?
  167. 14.2 What Role Does Transition-State Stabilization Play in Enzyme Catalysis?
  168. 14.3 How Does Destabilization of ES Affect Enzyme Catalysis?
  169. 14.4 How Tightly Do Transition-State Analogs Bind to the Active Site?
  170. 14.5 What Are the Mechanisms of Catalysis?
  171. 14.6 What Can Be Learned from Typical Enzyme Mechanisms?
  172. SUMMARY
  173. Foundational Biochemistry
  174. PROBLEMS
  175. Further Reading
  176. Ch 15 Enzyme Regulation
  177. 15.1 What Factors Influence Enzymatic Activity?
  178. 15.2 What Are the General Features of Allosteric Regulation?
  179. 15.3 Can Allosteric Regulation Be Explained by Conformational Changes in Proteins?
  180. 15.4 What Kinds of Covalent Modification Regulate the Activity of Enzymes?
  181. 15.5 Is the Activity of Some Enzymes Controlled by Both Allosteric Regulation and Covalent Modificat
  182. SUMMARY
  183. Foundational Biochemistry
  184. PROBLEMS
  185. Further Reading
  186. Ch 16 Molecular Motors
  187. 16.1 What Is a Molecular Motor?
  188. 16.2 What Is the Molecular Mechanism of Muscle Contraction?
  189. 16.3 What Are the Molecular Motors That Orchestrate the Mechanochemistry of Microtubules?
  190. 16.4 How Do Molecular Motors Unwind DNA?
  191. 16.5 How Do Bacterial Flagella Use a Proton Gradient to Drive Rotation?
  192. Part III Metabolism and Its Regulation
  193. Ch 17 Metabolism: An Overview
  194. 17.1 Is Metabolism Similar in Different Organisms?
  195. 17.2 What Can Be Learned from Metabolic Maps?
  196. 17.3 How Do Anabolic and Catabolic Processes Form the Core of Metabolic Pathways?
  197. 17.4 What Experiments Can Be Used to Elucidate Metabolic Pathways?
  198. 17.5 What Can the Metabolome Tell Us about a Biological System?
  199. 17.6 What Food Substances Form the Basis of Human Nutrition?
  200. SUMMARY
  201. Foundational Biochemistry
  202. PROBLEMS
  203. Further Reading
  204. Ch 18 Glycolysis
  205. 18.1 What Are the Essential Features of Glycolysis?
  206. 18.2 Why Are Coupled Reactions Important in Glycolysis?
  207. 18.3 What Are the Chemical Principles and Features of the First Phase of Glycolysis?
  208. 18.4 What Are the Chemical Principles and Features of the Second Phase of Glycolysis?
  209. 18.5 What Are the Metabolic Fates of NADH and Pyruvate Produced in Glycolysis?
  210. 18.6 How Do Cells Regulate Glycolysis?
  211. 18.7 Are Substrates Other Than Glucose Used in Glycolysis?
  212. 18.8 How Do Cells Respond to Hypoxic Stress?
  213. SUMMARY
  214. Foundational Biochemistry
  215. PROBLEMS
  216. Further Reading
  217. Ch 19 The Tricarboxylic Acid Cycle
  218. 19.1 What Is the Chemical Logic of the TCA Cycle?
  219. 19.2 How Is Pyruvate Oxidatively Decarboxylated to Acetyl-CoA?
  220. 19.3 How Are Two CO2 Molecules Produced from Acetyl-CoA?
  221. 19.4 How Is Oxaloacetate Regenerated to Complete the TCA Cycle?
  222. 19.5 What Are the Energetic Consequences of the TCA Cycle?
  223. 19.6 Can the TCA Cycle Provide Intermediates for Biosynthesis?
  224. 19.7 What Are the Anaplerotic, or “Filling Up,” Reactions?
  225. 19.8 How Is the TCA Cycle Regulated?
  226. 19.9 Can Any Organisms Use Acetate as Their Sole Carbon Source?
  227. SUMMARY
  228. Foundational Biochemistry
  229. PROBLEMS
  230. Further Reading
  231. Ch 20 Electron Transport and Oxidative Phosphorylation
  232. 20.1 Where in the Cell Do Electron Transport and Oxidative Phosphorylation Occur?
  233. 20.2 How Is the Electron-Transport Chain Organized?
  234. 20.3 What Are the Thermodynamic Implications of Chemiosmotic Coupling?
  235. 20.4 How Does a Proton Gradient Drive the Synthesis of AT P?
  236. 20.5 What Is the P/O Ratio for Mitochondrial Oxidative Phosphorylation?
  237. 20.6 How Are the Electrons of Cytosolic NADH Fed into Electron Transport?
  238. 20.7 How Do Mitochondria Mediate Apoptosis?
  239. SUMMARY
  240. Foundational Biochemistry
  241. PROBLEMS
  242. Further Reading
  243. Ch 21 Photosynthesis
  244. 21.1 What Are the General Properties of Photosynthesis?
  245. 21.2 How Is Solar Energy Captured by Chlorophyll?
  246. 21.3 What Kinds of Photosystems Are Used to Capture Light Energy?
  247. 21.4 What Is the Molecular Architecture of Photosynthetic Reaction Centers?
  248. 21.5 What Is the Quantum Yield of Photosynthesis?
  249. 21.6 How Does Light Drive the Synthesis of AT P?
  250. 21.7 How Is Carbon Dioxide Used to Make Organic Molecules?
  251. 21.8 How Does Photorespiration Limit CO2 Fixation?
  252. SUMMARY
  253. Foundational Biochemistry
  254. PROBLEMS
  255. Further Reading
  256. Ch 22 Gluconeogenesis, Glycogen Metabolism, and the Pentose Phosphate Pathway
  257. 22.1 What Is Gluconeogenesis, and How Does It Operate?
  258. 22.2 How Is Gluconeogenesis Regulated?
  259. 22.3 How Are Glycogen and Starch Catabolized in Animals?
  260. 22.4 How Is Glycogen Synthesized?
  261. 22.5 How Is Glycogen Metabolism Controlled?
  262. 22.6 Can Glucose Provide Electrons for Biosynthesis?
  263. SUMMARY
  264. Foundational Biochemistry
  265. PROBLEMS
  266. Further Reading
  267. Ch 23 Fatty Acid Catabolism
  268. 23.1 How Are Fats Mobilized from Dietary Intake and Adipose Tissue?
  269. 23.2 How Are Fatty Acids Broken Down?
  270. 23.3 How Are Odd-Carbon Fatty Acids Oxidized?
  271. 23.4 How Are Unsaturated Fatty Acids Oxidized?
  272. 23.5 Are There Other Ways to Oxidize Fatty Acids?
  273. 23.6 What Are Ketone Bodies, and What Role Do They Play in Metabolism?
  274. SUMMARY
  275. Foundational Biochemistry
  276. PROBLEMS
  277. Further Reading
  278. Ch 24 Lipid Biosynthesis
  279. 24.1 How Are Fatty Acids Synthesized?
  280. 24.2 How Are Complex Lipids Synthesized?
  281. 24.3 How Are Eicosanoids Synthesized, and What Are Their Functions?
  282. 24.4 How Is Cholesterol Synthesized?
  283. 24.5 How Are Lipids Transported Throughout the Body?
  284. 24.6 How Are Bile Acids Biosynthesized?
  285. 24.7 How Are Steroid Hormones Synthesized and Utilized?
  286. SUMMARY
  287. Foundational Biochemistry
  288. PROBLEMS
  289. Further Reading
  290. Ch 25 Nitrogen Acquisition and Amino Acid Metabolism
  291. 25.1 Which Metabolic Pathways Allow Organisms to Live on Inorganic Forms of Nitrogen?
  292. 25.2 What Is the Metabolic Fate of Ammonium?
  293. 25.3 What Regulatory Mechanisms Act on Escherichia coli Glutamine Synthetase?
  294. 25.4 How Do Organisms Synthesize Amino Acids?
  295. 25.5 How Does Amino Acid Catabolism Lead into Pathways of Energy Production?
  296. SUMMARY
  297. Foundational Biochemistry
  298. PROBLEMS
  299. Further Reading
  300. Ch 26 Synthesis and Degradation of Nucleotides
  301. 26.1 Can Cells Synthesize Nucleotides?
  302. 26.2 How Do Cells Synthesize Purines?
  303. 26.3 Can Cells Salvage Purines?
  304. 26.4 How Are Purines Degraded?
  305. 26.5 How Do Cells Synthesize Pyrimidines?
  306. 26.6 How Are Pyrimidines Degraded?
  307. 26.7 How Do Cells Form the Deoxyribonucleotides That Are Necessary for DNA Synthesis?
  308. 26.8 How Are Thymine Nucleotides Synthesized?
  309. SUMMARY
  310. Foundational Biochemistry
  311. PROBLEMS
  312. Further Reading
  313. Ch 27 Metabolic Integration and Organ Specialization
  314. 27.1 Can Systems Analysis Simplify the Complexity of Metabolism?
  315. 27.2 What Underlying Principle Relates ATP Coupling to the Thermodynamics of Metabolism?
  316. 27.3 Is There a Good Index of Cellular Energy Status?
  317. 27.4 How Is Overall Energy Balance Regulated in Cells?
  318. 27.5 How Is Metabolism Integrated in a Multicellular Organism?
  319. 27.6 What Regulates Our Eating Behavior?
  320. 27.7 Can You Really Live Longer by Eating Less?
  321. SUMMARY
  322. Foundational Biochemistry
  323. PROBLEMS
  324. Further Reading
  325. Part IV Information Transfer
  326. Ch 28 DNA Metabolism: Replication, Recombination, and Repair
  327. 28.1 How Is DNAreplicated?
  328. 28.2 What Are the Functions of DNA Polymerases?
  329. 28.3 Why Are There So Many DNA Polymerases?
  330. 28.4 How Is DNAreplicated in Eukaryotic Cells?
  331. 28.5 How Are the Ends of Chromosomes Replicated?
  332. 28.6 How Are RNA Genomes Replicated?
  333. 28.7 How Is the Genetic Information Rearranged by Genetic Recombination?
  334. 28.8 Can DNA Be Repaired?
  335. 28.9 What Is the Molecular Basis of Mutation?
  336. SUMMARY
  337. Foundational Biochemistry
  338. PROBLEMS
  339. Further Reading
  340. Ch 29 Transcription and the Regulation of Gene Expression
  341. 29.1 How Are Genes Transcribed in Bacteria?
  342. 29.2 How Is Transcription Regulated in Bacteria?
  343. 29.3 How Are Genes Transcribed in Eukaryotes?
  344. 29.4 How Do Gene Regulatory Proteins Recognize Specific DNA Sequences?
  345. 29.5 How Are Eukaryotic Transcripts Processed and Delivered to the Ribosomes for Translation?
  346. 29.6 Can Gene Expression Be Regulated Once the Transcript Has Been Synthesized?
  347. 29.7 Can We Propose a Unified Theory of Gene Expression?
  348. SUMMARY
  349. Foundational Biochemistry
  350. PROBLEMS
  351. Further Reading
  352. Ch 30 Protein Synthesis
  353. 30.1 What Is the Genetic Code?
  354. 30.2 How Is an Amino Acid Matched with Its Proper tRNA?
  355. 30.3 What Are the Rules in Codon–Anticodon Pairing?
  356. 30.4 What Is the Structure of Ribosomes, and How Are They Assembled?
  357. 30.5 What Are the Mechanics of mRNA Translation?
  358. 30.6 How Are Proteins Synthesized in Eukaryotic Cells?
  359. SUMMARY
  360. Foundational Biochemistry
  361. PROBLEMS
  362. Further Reading
  363. Ch 31 Completing the Protein Life Cycle: Folding, Processing, and Degradation
  364. 31.1 How Do Newly Synthesized Proteins Fold?
  365. 31.2 How Are Proteins Processed Following Translation?
  366. 31.3 How Do Proteins Find Their Proper Place in the Cell?
  367. 31.4 How Does Protein Degradation Regulate Cellular Levels of Specific Proteins?
  368. SUMMARY
  369. Foundational Biochemistry
  370. PROBLEMS
  371. Further Reading
  372. Ch 32 The Reception and Transmission of Extracellular Information
  373. 32.1 What Are Hormones?
  374. 32.2 What Is Signal Transduction?
  375. 32.3 How Do Signal-Transducing Receptors Respond to the Hormonal Message?
  376. 32.4 How Are Receptor Signals Transduced?
  377. 32.5 How Do Effectors Convert the Signals to Actions in the Cell?
  378. 32.6 How Are Signaling Pathways Organized and Integrated?
  379. 32.7 How Do Neurotransmission Pathways Control the Function of Sensory Systems?
  380. SUMMARY
  381. Foundational Biochemistry
  382. PROBLEMS
  383. Further Reading
  384. Abbreviated Answers to Problems
  385. Index

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