GDH

(redirected from Glucose Dehydrogenase)
Also found in: Medical.
AcronymDefinition
GDHGap Diffie Hellman
GDHGeneral Data Handler
GDHGlucose Dehydrogenase
GDHGlobal Digital Heritage (St. Petersburg, FL)
GDHGroup Diffie-Hellman
GDHGove District Hospital (Australia)
GDHGeothermal District Heating (alternative energy)
GDHGreat Dark Horde (Society for Creative Anachronism)
GDHGonzo Digimation Holdings (Tokyo, Japan marketing company)
GDHGestão do Desempenho Humano (Portuguese: Management of Human Performance; Brazil)
GDHGas Ducted Heating (Australian property sales)
GDHGround Data Handling
References in periodicals archive ?
Identification and characterization of a Pantoea citrea gene encoding glucose dehydrogenase that is essential for causing pink disease of pineapple.
Plasma from the whole-blood sample diffuses into and solvates the reagent layer, which contains glucose oxidase or glucose dehydrogenase and electrodes.
The new process first combines glucose with a bacterial enzyme called glucose dehydrogenase. In the presence of a compound known as NADP, this enzyme transforms a glucose molecule into gluconic acid and attaches a freed hydrogen atom to NADP, forming NADPH.
The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA)1 has issued a second alert to warn of serious errors with certain blood glucose-monitoring strips that use glucose dehydrogenase pyrroloquinoline quinine (GDH-PQQ) methods (1).
We had failed to appreciate the fact that the glucose dye oxidoreductase mediator reaction (glucose dehydrogenase) as used in the Roche Accu-chek also measures galactose.
The various test methods employed by self-monitoring glucose devices used by diabetics at home, point-of-care analyzers, and laboratory glucose assays, she pointed out, all use one of the following test methods: glucose hexokinase, glucose dehydrogenase pyrroloquinolinequinone (GDH-PQQ), glucose dehydrogenase nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide (GDH-NAD), and glucose oxidase reaction.
A third enzyme (glucose dehydrogenase), which frees up the cofactor for reuse, completes the mix.
Methods using glucose dehydrogenase with NAD as co-factor (GDH-NAD), hexokinase or glucose oxidase are specific for glucose and do not exhibit interference as a result of interfering sugars.
Both techniques use the enzyme glucose dehydrogenase. Because of the used flow rate of 1 [micro]L/min, the concentration in the dialysate reaches only partial equilibration and thus does not reflect the absolute concentration in the extracellular fluid.
The design consists of a dual-wavelength photometer and a glucose dehydrogenase reaction.