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dc.contributor.authorCoolbear, Tim
dc.contributor.authorDaniel, Roy M.
dc.contributor.authorCowan, Don A.
dc.contributor.authorMorgan, Hugh W.
dc.identifier.citationCoolbear, T., Daniel, R.M., Cowan, D.A. & Morgan, H.W. (1988). Proteases from extreme thermophiles. Annuals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 542, 279-281.en_NZ
dc.description.abstractExtremely thermophilic bacteria are those that grow optimally at 65 ℃ or higher. Comparative data are presented on extracellular proteases from two extremely thermophilic eubacteria and one extremely thermophilic archaebacterium. The eubacteria were a Bacillus isolate (protease unnamed) and a Thermus isolate (protease named caldolysin) with optimum growth temperatures of 65 ℃ and 75 ℃, respectively. The archaebacterium was a Desulfurococcus isolate (protease named archaelysin) with an optimum growth temperature of 88 ℃.en_NZ
dc.titleProteases from extreme thermophilesen_NZ
dc.typeJournal Articleen_NZ

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