DHA

(redirected from dihydroxyacetone)
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AcronymDefinition
DHADocosahexaenoic Acid
DHADepartment of Home Affairs
DHADubai Health Authority (previously known as DOHMS)
DHADefence Housing Authority
DHADihydroxyacetone
DHADepartment of Humanitarian Affairs (United Nations)
DHADoctor of Health Administration
DHADirectory Harvest Attack
DHADallas Housing Authority
DHADihydroartemisinin (antimalarial drug)
DHADivision of Hearings and Appeals (Wisconsin)
DHADehydroascorbate
DHACommonwealth Department of Health and Ageing (Australia)
DHADisaster Housing Assistance (FEMA)
DHADetroit Hockey Association (Detroit, MI)
DHADirect Hardware Access
DHADetainee Holding Area
DHADescend, Heartless Angel (Kingdom Hearts game)
DHADoctor of Healthcare Administration
DHADanube Hydro Austria
DHADirect Historic Approach (archaeology)
DhADe-Hydroabietic Acid
DHADependent Housing Area
DHADesign Hazard Analysis
DHADirect Humanitarian Aid
DHADeparture Holding Area
DHADhahran, Saudi Arabia - Dhahran International (Airport Code)
DHADigital Headed Assembly
DHADepartment of Hearings and Appeals
DHADirections for Handling and Administration (clinical trials)
DHADialogues d'Histoire Ancienne (French: Dialogues of Ancient History)
DHADistri Haut Anjou (French firewood business)
DHADavid Higham Associates (UK)
References in periodicals archive ?
To determine its physiological functions, LmAQP1 was expressed in Xenopus laevis oocytes, rendering them permeable to water, glycerol, methylglyoxal, dihydroxyacetone, and sugar alcohols (Figarella et al.
The main ingredient in spray tanning treatments is dihydroxyacetone, or DHA, which works by reacting with the dead layer of surface skin.
Most tans contain dihydroxyacetone (DHA) which reacts with the amino acids present on the skin's surface to turn it brown.
According to a panel of medical experts, the active chemical used in spray-on tans -- dihydroxyacetone (DHA) -- can potentially damage one's DNA and cause genetic alterations.
Dihydroxyacetone, a chemical which is used as a tanning agent, can be obtained both biochemically using bacteria and by oxidation over Pd, Pt, Au catalysts (Demirel, et al.
However, traditional products do not provide real skin pigmentation, but instead include chemicals like dihydroxyacetone (DHA), which react with proteins in the upper skin layer and produce colored degeneration products.
Don't use a moisturiser all over your body before tanning as it works as a barrier against the dihydroxyacetone or DHA, the tanning agent that reacts with the proteins on our skin," he says.
1982, "Effects of the relative extrachloroplastic concentrations of inorganic phosphate, 3-phosphoglycerate and dihydroxyacetone phosphate on the rate of starch synthesis in isolated spinach chloroplasts," Plant Physiol.
Results published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences show that a sticky gel composed of polyethylene glycol and a polycarbonate of dihydroxyacetone (MPEG-pDHA) may help to seal wounds created by surgery.
We have proven its delivery ability with dihydroxyacetone and benzoyl peroxide.
The oxidative pathway involves glycerol being dehydrogenated by a glycerol dehydrogenase (GDH) to dihydroxyacetone (DHA) which is then phosphorylated by a dihydroxyacetone kinase (DHAK) and funnelled to glycolysis (4; 5).
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