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Cowal (disambiguation)

Cowal is a peninsula, a geographical region in the south of Argyll and Bute, within the Scottish Highlands.
Cowal may also refer to:
Places[edit]
Australia

Lake Cowal, largest inland lake in New South Wales.

Indonesia

Cowal, Indonesia, a village located in West Java.

Ships[edit]

MV Cowal, a hoist-loading vehicle ferry operated by the Caledonian Steam Packet Company

Other uses[edit]

All pages with titles containing Cowal
Cowal Community Hospital, the hospital serving the Cowal Peninsula
Cowal Highland Gathering, held in Dunoon, Cowal
Cowal Way, long distance waymarked way, between Portavadie and Inveruglas, Cowal
Glasgow Cowal, a defunct shinty club, founded in 1876
Cowal and Bute (shinty), women’s shinty club based in Dunoon

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Cowal.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

Luria (gens)

The gens Luria was a minor family at ancient Rome. Although many Lurii are known from inscriptions, the only member of this gens to play a significant role in history was Marcus Lurius, a lieutenant of Octavian in the years following the death of Caesar.[1]

Contents

1 Members
2 See also
3 References
4 Bibliography

Members[edit]

Marcus Lurius, prefect of Sardinia in 40 BC. He was expelled from his prefecture by Menas, the legate of Sextus Pompeius. Nine years later, in 31 BC, Lurius was given command of the right wing of Octavian’s fleet at the Battle of Actium.[2][3][4]
Publius Lurius Agrippa, triumvir monetalis in the time of Augustus.[5][6]

See also[edit]
List of Roman gentes
References[edit]

^ Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology, vol. II, p. 841 (“Marcus Lurius”).
^ Cassius Dio, xlviii. 30.
^ Velleius Paterculus, ii. 85.
^ Appian, Bellum Civile, v. 55.
^ Ursinus, Familiae Romanae.
^ Vaillant, Numismata Imperatorum, “Lurii”.

Bibliography[edit]

Marcus Velleius Paterculus, Compendium of Roman History.
Appianus Alexandrinus (Appian), Bellum Civile (The Civil War).
Lucius Cassius Dio Cocceianus (Cassius Dio), Roman History.
Fulvius Ursinus, Familiae Romanae quae Reperiuntur in Antiquis Numismatibus (Roman Families Found in Ancient Coins), Rome (1577).
Jean Foy-Vaillant, Numismata Imperatorum Romanorum Praestantiora a Julio Caesare ad Postumus (Outstanding Imperial Coins from Caesar to Postumus), Giovanni Battista Bernabò & Giuseppe Lazzarini, Rome (1674, 1743).
Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology, William Smith, ed., Little, Brown and Company, Boston (1849).

Pectate disaccharide-lyase

pectate disaccharide-lyase

Identifiers

EC number
4.2.2.9

CAS number
37290-87-2

Databases

IntEnz
IntEnz view

BRENDA
BRENDA entry

ExPASy
NiceZyme view

KEGG
KEGG entry

MetaCyc
metabolic pathway

PRIAM
profile

PDB structures
RCSB PDB PDBe PDBsum

Gene Ontology
AmiGO / EGO

Search

PMC
articles

PubMed
articles

NCBI
proteins

In enzymology, a pectate disaccharide-lyase (EC 4.2.2.9) is an enzyme that catalyzes the chemical reaction

Eliminative cleavage of 4-(4-deoxy-alpha-D-galact-4-enuronosyl)-D-galacturonate from the reducing end of pectate, i.e. de-esterified pectin

This enzyme belongs to the family of lyases, specifically those carbon-oxygen lyases acting on polysaccharides. The systematic name of this enzyme class is (1->4)-alpha-D-galacturonan reducing-end-disaccharide-lyase. Other names in common use include pectate exo-lyase, exopectic acid transeliminase, exopectate lyase, exopolygalacturonic acid-trans-eliminase, PATE, exo-PATE, and exo-PGL.
References[edit]

Macmillan JD; Vaughn RH (1964). “Purification and properties of a polygalacturonic acid-trans-eliminase produced by Clostridium multifermentans”. Biochemistry. 3 (4): 564–572. doi:10.1021/bi00892a016. PMID 14188174. 

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Carbon-oxygen lyases (EC 4.2) (primarily dehydratases)

4.2.1: Hydro-Lyases

Carbonic anhydrase
Fumarase
Aconitase
Enolase

Alpha
Enolase 2

Enoyl-CoA hydratase/3-Hydroxyacyl ACP dehydrase
Methylglutaconyl-CoA hydratase
Tryptophan synthase
Cystathionine beta synthase
Porphobilinogen synthase
3-Isopropylmalate dehydratase
Urocanase
Uroporphyrinogen III synthase
Nitrile hydratase

4.2.2: Acting on polysaccharides

Hyaluronate lyase

4.2.3: Acting on phosphates

Threonine synthase

4.2.99: Other

Carboxymethyloxysuccinate lyase

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Enzymes

Activity

Active site
Binding site
Catalytic triad
Oxyanion hole
Enzyme promiscuity
Catalytically perfect enzyme
Coenzyme
Cofactor
Enzyme catalysis

Regulation

Allosteric regulation
Cooperativity
Enzyme inhibitor

Classification

EC number
Enzyme superfamily
Enzyme family
List of enzymes

Kinetics

Enzyme kinetics
Eadie–Hofstee diagram
Hanes–Woolf plot
Lineweaver–Burk plot
Michaelis–Menten kinetics

Types

EC1 Oxidoreductases (list)
EC2 Transferases (list)
EC3 Hydrolases (list)
EC4 Lyases (list)
EC5 Isomerases (list)
EC6 Ligases (list)

Molecular and Cellular Biology portal

Sennely

Sennely

The church in Sennely

Sennely

Location within Centre-Val de Loire region 

Sennely

Coordinates: 47°40′46″N 2°09′00″E / 47.6794°N 2.15°E / 47.6794; 2.15Coordinates: 47°40′46″N 2°09′00″E / 47.6794°N 2.15°E / 47.6794; 2.15

Country
France

Region
Centre-Val de Loire

Department
Loiret

Arrondissement
Orléans

Canton
La Ferté-Saint-Aubin

Intercommunality
Communauté de communes du Canton of La Ferté-Saint-Aubin

Government

 • Mayor (2008–2014)
Pierre Henry

Area1
49.32 km2 (19.04 sq mi)

Population (2006)2
605

 • Density
12/km2 (32/sq mi)

Time zone
CET (UTC+1)

 • Summer (DST)
CEST (UTC+2)

INSEE/Postal code
45309 / 45240

Elevation
114–144 m (374–472 ft)

1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km² (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries.
2 Population without double counting: residents of multiple communes (e.g., students and military personnel) only counted once.

Sennely is a commune in the Loiret department in north-central France. Sennely was carefully studied by Professor Bouchard and the subject of a chapter in “After the Black Death.”
See also[edit]

Communes of the Loiret department

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Sennely.

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Communes of the Loiret department

Adon
Aillant-sur-Milleron
Amilly
Andonville
Ardon
Artenay
Aschères-le-Marché
Ascoux
Attray
Audeville
Augerville-la-Rivière
Aulnay-la-Rivière
Autruy-sur-Juine
Autry-le-Châtel
Auvilliers-en-Gâtinais
Auxy
Baccon
Le Bardon
Barville-en-Gâtinais
Batilly-en-Gâtinais
Batilly-en-Puisaye
Baule
Bazoches-les-Gallerandes
Bazoches-sur-le-Betz
Beauchamps-sur-Huillard
Beaugency
Beaulieu-sur-Loire
Beaune-la-Rolande
Bellegarde
Le Bignon-Mirabeau
Boësses
Boigny-sur-Bionne
Boiscommun
Boismorand
Boisseaux
Bondaroy
Bonnée
Bonny-sur-Loire
Bordeaux-en-Gâtinais
Les Bordes
Bou
Bougy-lez-Neuville
Bouilly-en-Gâtinais
Boulay-les-Barres
Bouzonville-aux-Bois
Bouzy-la-Forêt
Boynes
Bray-en-Val
Breteau
Briare
Briarres-sur-Essonne
Bricy
Bromeilles
Bucy-le-Roi
Bucy-Saint-Liphard
La Bussière
Cepoy
Cercottes
Cerdon
Cernoy-en-Berry
Césarville-Dossainville
Chailly-en-Gâtinais
Chaingy
Châlette-sur-Loing
Chambon-la-Forêt
Champoulet
Chanteau
Chantecoq
La Chapelle-Onzerain
La Chapelle-Saint-Mesmin
La Chapelle-Saint-Sépulcre
La Chapelle-sur-Aveyr
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Games in relief

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (February 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

In baseball statistics, games in relief (denoted by GIR) is the number of games in which a pitcher appears but is not the starting pitcher.
See also[edit]

Relief pitcher

This baseball-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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BJ모음

Emund Eriksson

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Emund Eriksson

King of Sweden

Reign
970

House
House of Munsö

Religion
Pagan

Emund Eriksson (?- c. 970), (English: Edmund), was a Swedish king of disputed historicity. According to Adam of Bremen, Emund was allied with Harold Bluetooth. Adam of Bremen only gives Eric the Victorious as successor to Emund, but he does not tell how they were related. He may very well have been the brother of Björn (III) Eriksson, who the Norse sagas name as the father of Eric the Victorious. This would have been in accordance with the Germanic system of co-rulership (Diarchy) in which two brothers were elected kings, and which was evidently used by the Swedes.
See also[edit]

Early Swedish History

Emund Eriksson
House of Munsö

Preceded by
Erik Ringsson
Semi-legendary king of Sweden
Succeeded by
The last incumbent