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Transport

Transport

(Science: radiobiology) refers to processes which cause heat Energy, or particles, or something else, to flow out of the plasma and cease being confined. Diffusion partly determines the rate of transport. Energy losses from a plasma due to transport processes are a central problem in fusion energy research.

See: classical transport, neoclassical transport, anomalous tranport, diffusion, ambipolar diffusion, bohm diffusion, classical diffusion, neoclassical diffusion, anomalous diffusion, energy transport, ripple transport. Something that serves as a means of transportation.An exchange of molecules (and their kinetic energy and momentum) across the boundary between adjacent layers of a fluid or across cell membranes.The movement of a given structure from one location to another.


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by Ficharemongyhre
Wed Jul 09, 2014 11:27 am
 
Forum: Microbiology
Topic: Detect influenza in saliva
Replies: 14
Views: 2010

Re: What does "deficient trafficking" means

You can replace: "deficient trafficking to the..." with: "not enough transport to the...". Without reading the paper I can't be sure of this. Based on your post, it sounds like the protein if interest is usually sent to the lysosome, but because ...

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by jonmoulton
Wed Jul 02, 2014 2:38 pm
 
Forum: Cell Biology
Topic: What does "deficient trafficking" means
Replies: 1
Views: 418

Electron transport chain

Electrons are finally accepted by oxygen at the end of the electron transport chain. Is oxygen is accessible to the electrons in intermediate electron carriers? If so why electron is not accepted by oxygen at intermediate steps?

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by josem
Sun Jun 22, 2014 1:28 am
 
Forum: Cell Biology
Topic: Electron transport chain
Replies: 3
Views: 540

Why does the floem gets affected when the bark gets damaged?

... phloem is basically part of the bark, so whenever you damage the bark down to the wood, you're destroing also the phloem. However, phloem doesn't transport nutrients (and it definitely doesn't transport glucose) from leaves only to the roots. In reality, very young leaves function as sink instead ...

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by JackBean
Fri Feb 28, 2014 3:15 pm
 
Forum: Botany Discussion
Topic: Why does the floem gets affected when the bark gets damaged?
Replies: 2
Views: 1473

Why does the floem gets affected when the bark gets damaged?

... on the outside the trunk, just beneath the periderm (bark). If you take off the bark, you are likely to damage the phloem as well. The phloem transport glucose from where it is produced (the leaves) to the roots so they can continue to grow.

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by Babybel56
Fri Feb 28, 2014 9:27 am
 
Forum: Botany Discussion
Topic: Why does the floem gets affected when the bark gets damaged?
Replies: 2
Views: 1473
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