There are two types of Metabolism:
Catabolic metabolism refers to the breaking of large molecules into smaller onesí so that they can be easily absorbed.
Anabolic metabolism refers to the assembly of small molecules into larger ones.
As and when food reaches our stomach, it begins to digest food. The body churns the food using enzymes released by the pancreatic and duodenal gland to break it down to simple sugars, amino acids and fatty acids. These are then distributed across the body by the bloodstream and absorbed by the body cells to to perform body functions. Excess energy is then stored by our body in the form of fat or muscle.
Our brain consumes glucose for its normal thinking process. The muscles of our heart and eyes and for that matter muscles utilized in keeping you sit stable on the chair utilize glucose.
Protein in the muscular cells is broken down and re -synthesized to produce energy.
Cells pump sodium ions into and potassium ions out of the cell. This is called the electrical activity of the cells. This activity requires the use of energy. So there need to be a constant source of energy to allow these activities from the cellular to organ level being carried upon smoothly. The micronutrients like carbohydrate, fat, protein extracted from our dietary intake are further broken down into energy in the form of ATP (adenosine tri phosphate) which is further utilized to produce energy.
Latest Publication and Research on Resting Metabolic RateLED illumination affects bioactive compounds in Romaine baby leaf lettuce. - Published by PubMed
CREB-Regulated Transcription Co-Activator Family Stimulates Promoter II-Driven Aromatase Expression in Preadipocytes. - Published by PubMed
Effects of amisulpride on human resting cerebral perfusion. - Published by PubMed
Effects of nitrate supplementation via beetroot juice on contracting rat skeletal muscle microvascular oxygen pressure dynamics. - Published by PubMed
Imaging patients with psychosis and a mouse model establishes a spreading pattern of hippocampal dysfunction and implicates glutamate as a driver. - Published by PubMed