Nascent may refer to:

  • Nascent life formed from conception to birth
  • Nascent hydrogen
  • Nascent market
  • Nascent-polypeptide-associated complex alpha polypeptide, a human gene
  • Nascentes do Rio Parnaíba National Park, a national park of Brazil

Other articles related to "nascent":

Nascent Hydrogen - Another Meaning
... Occasionally, hydrogen chemisorbed on metal surfaces is referred to as "nascent", although this terminology is fading with time ... hydrogen is "a bit less reactive than nascent hydrogen because of the bonds provided by the catalyst metal surface" ... Also, such catalyst provided atoms are not called nascent hydrogen, because they do not need to be captured and reacted in their instantaneous, temporary, "just generated" state ...
Nascent Market
... Tag it for deletion Replace it by a soft redirect Nascent markets are small, newly developing markets ... Companies can exploit nascent markets three ways by making the company and market synonymous, by creating a clear perimeter for the firm by demarcating the market, with ...
Nascent State
... The nascent state (Statu Nascenti) is defined as a psychological process of destructuration-reorganization where the individual becomes capable of merging with other persons and creating ... the nascent state of a collective movement made up of two people) offers us a theoretical slot in which to position this mysterious phenomenon of ... Therefore, falling in love is seen as the nascent state of a collective movement formed of two people only ...
NACA (gene) - Function
... nascent) ribosome-associated polypeptides from inappropriate interactions with cytosolic proteins ... NACA binds nascent-polypeptide domains emerging from ribosomes unless it contains a signal peptide which is fully exposed ... Depletion of NACA from ribosomes carrying nascent polypeptides allows the signal recognition particle (SRP) to crosslink to polypeptides regardless of whether or not they contain signal peptides or not ...

Famous quotes containing the word nascent:

    A work can become modern only if it is first postmodern. Postmodernism thus understood is not modernism at its end but in the nascent state, and this state is constant.
    Jean François Lyotard (b. 1924)