Enzyme Engineering

Enzyme Engineering
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Ionic Bonding

The ionic bonding is derived from the localization function (ELF) topology in the alkali halide family. This approach establishes a relationship between ELF topological characteristics and basic ionic and crystal properties. The deeply rooted concepts in ionic bonding can be derived from a analysis of electron pairing. The principles of covalent bonding are also applicable to ionic bonding
Conventional solids are prepared from building blocks that are conceptually no larger than hundred atoms. While van der waals and dipole-dipole interactions also influence the formation of these materials, stronger interactions, referred to as chemical bonds.

An active site is the part of an enzyme that directly binds to a substrate and carries a reaction. It contains catalytic groups which are amino acids that promote formation and degradation of bonds. By forming and breaking these bonds, enzyme and substrate interaction promotes the formation of the transition state structure. Enzymes help a reaction by stabilizing the transition state intermediate. This is accomplished by lowering the energy barrier or activation energy- the energy that is required to promote the formation of transition state intermediate.

Related Journals of Ionic Bonding

Current Synthetic & Systems Biology Journal, Proteomics & Bioinformatics Journals, Transcriptomics Journal, Structure and Bonding, Cell & Developmental Biology, Cellular & Molecular Biology, Structural Survey , Structural Engineering and Mechanics.

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