When a medication molecule is protein bound, that maolecule cannot be used to create a clinical effect. Therefore, a medication that is HIGHLY protein bound does not leave a very high percentage of medication available for clinical effect.
Yes it is, therefore you need to be careful when taking other protein bound medications.
If a medication is protein-bound (i.e. albumin), they are not available for metabolism. Therefore, the more the drug is bound to protein, the less is metabolized.
The segments of DNA that are loosly bound to protein are called Chromatin.
All cephalosporins are time-dependent except ceftriaxone b/c it's highly protein-bound. Hope that helped.
amino acids together in a protein
These membrane bound sacs are called vesicles.
A drug bound to a protein is an active drug
Only the free, unbound drug is active
T3 is a thyroid hormone. Hormones occur in two different states in the body-bound (to a protein) and free (not bound to protein). A free T3 test is one that measures the concentration of unbound T3 in the blood.