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GLUGlutamic Acid (amino acid)
GLUGlutamate (amino acid)
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References in periodicals archive ?
1979), "Attempts to Establish the Safety Margin for Neurotoxicity of Monosodium Glutamate," In: Filer, L.
Although umami was first identified by Oriental cooks 1200 years ago, it wasn't until the turn of this century that scientists isolated glutamate and other substances which convey this distinctive flavor.
This taste of glutamate is to tomatoes, cheese and meat what sweetness is to sugar, sourness is to lemons, saltiness is to anchovies, and bitterness is to coffee.
In the brain, glutamate is a common neurotransmitter.
Currently, the company's lead development programs include multiple compounds across its CGRP receptor antagonist and glutamate modulation platforms.
Mono Sodium Glutamate is a sodium salt of Glutamic acid, which is the most abundant naturally occurring non-essential amino acid readily available in the market and is mentioned in ingredient lists of eatables as Ajinomoto, Chinese salt, Sodium glutamate, Yeast extract or Hydrolyzed vegetable proteins etc.
The report reviews Metabotropic Glutamate Receptor 3 (mGluR3 or GRM3 or GPRC1C or MGLUR3) targeted therapeutics under development by companies and universities/research institutes based on information derived from company and industry-specific sources
In addition to blocking excitatory stimuli at glutamate receptors in the brain, L-theanine also stimulates production of the inhibitory, relaxing neurotransmitter GABA, adding to its calming, anti-anxiety effects.
0 [micro]l/min for 140 min to stabilize the region; perfused for 25 min in the same manner to determine the basal concentrations of glutamate in the extracellular fluid; and perfused with 100 mmol [1.
The purpose of the study was aimed to investigate the effects of repeated monosodium glutamate administration on memory functions in male rats.
So, by blocking glutamate receptors, memantine protects healthy cells in the Alzheimer's brain.
Glutamate is the predominant excitatory neurotransmitter in the CNS, and it is responsible for many key functions, including synaptic plasticity, learning, memory, and locomotion.