linoleic acid, conjugated

'linoleic acid, conjugated' can also refer to...

linoleic acid, conjugated

linoleic acid, conjugated

conjugated linoleic acid

Conjugated linoleic acids: why the discrepancy between animal and human studies?

Conjugated linoleic acid and the control of cancer and obesity.

Dietary combination effects of conjugated linoleic acid and flaxseed or fish oil on the concentration of linoleic and arachidonic acid in poultry meat

Decrease in linoleic acid metabolites as a potential mechanism in cancer risk reduction by conjugated linoleic acid

Impact of conjugated linoleic acid on bone physiology: proposed mechanism involving inhibition of adipogenesis

Species Differences in the Metabolism and Regulation of Gene Expression by Conjugated Linoleic Acid

Conjugated linoleic acids alleviate infectious bursal disease virus-induced immunosuppression in broiler chickens

Conjugated linoleic acid stimulates an anti-tumorigenic protein NAG-1 in an isomer specific manner

Utilization of Oil By-Product from the Purification Process of Conjugated Linoleic Acid as Feeding Supplements for the Accumulation of Conjugated Linoleic Acid in the Egg Yolk

Effects of Dietary Conjugated Linoleic Acid on the Fatty Acid Profile and Cholesterol Content of Egg Yolks from Different Breeds of Layers1

Evidence for conjugated linoleic acid-induced embryonic mortality that is independent of egg storage conditions and changes in egg relative fatty acids

Effects of Conjugated Linoleic Acid Supplementation in Layer Diet on Fatty Acid Compositions of Egg Yolk and Layer Performances

Conjugated linoleic acids alleviate the immunosuppression of peripheral blood T lymphocytes in broiler chickens exposed to cyclosporin A

Evidence that maternal conjugated linoleic acid negatively affects lipid uptake in late-stage chick embryos resulting in increased embryonic mortality

The efficacy of conjugated linoleic acid in mammary cancer prevention is independent of the level or type of fat in the diet

Conjugated linoleic acids (CLAs) decrease prostate cancer cell proliferation: different molecular mechanisms for cis-9, trans-11 and trans-10, cis-12 isomers


More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Medicine and Health


Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

Isomers of linoleic acid in which two or more of the double bonds are conjugated (i.e. alternating with single bonds) rather than separated by a methylene bridge. They occur naturally in small amounts in ruminant (and hence also dairy) fats and have anticarcinogenic and cholesterol lowering activity in experimental animals.

Subjects: Medicine and Health.

Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.