Item description for Enzyme Kinetics: Principles and Methods by Hans Bisswanger...
This new, expanded and updated edition of the user-friendly and comprehensive treatise on enzyme kinetics expertly balances theory and practice. With its easy-to-use program on CD-ROM containing examples allowing for the interpretation of experimental data, this is an indispensable aid for advanced students and professionals working with enzymes, whether biochemists, biotechnologists, chemical biologists, pharmacologists or bioengineers in academia, industry and clinical research.
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Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 0.75" Width: 7" Height: 9.5" Weight: 1.65 lbs.
Release Date May 27, 2008
ISBN 3527319573 ISBN13 9783527319572
Availability 0 units.
More About Hans Bisswanger
Prof. Dr. Hans Bisswanger is currently at the Interfaculty Institute of Biochemistry at the University of T?n. He has developed and leads an intensive course on enzyme kinetics, enzyme technology and ligand binding, while his main focus is on structural and regulatory mechanisms of multi-enzyme complexes and temperature stable enzyme complexes. He is also working on the gentle immobilization of enzyme activities on synthetic surfaces, a method which has been favorably applied for the restoration of damaged documents.
Hans Bisswanger has an academic affiliation as follows - University of Tubingen, Tubinge University of Tubingen, Ge University.
Reviews - What do customers think about Enzyme Kinetics: Principles and Methods?
A competent treatment of enzyme kinetics Jan 10, 2005
This is an English translation of a book that has achieved considerable success in its original version, having reached its third edition in German. It is a good, solid account with many merits, and a welcome feature is that it devotes considerable space to experimental methods, around a quarter of the whole book. The arrangement of topics is also somewhat unusual, as the first of the three chapters is devoted to multiple equilibria in proteins rather than with enzyme kinetics as such. Chapter 2, occupying about half of the book, contains the "standard" account of enzyme kinetics. Although none of the mathematics is really demanding, the author makes no concessions, and assumes readers who can cope with the sort of algebra and calculus that the subject needs. For my taste the style is rather heavy, and I suspect that the translator is not a native English-speaker -- or else has tried too hard to preserve the style of the original.