Cohesion is the basic property that makes a substance solid.
Cohesion, the ability of a substance to bond to other substances, is fundamental to the structural stability of objects.
It is also a fundamental principle of physical chemistry.
In fact, the chemical structure of the amino acid glutamate, one of the building blocks of proteins, is the same as that of an adhesive molecule.
In a recent study, scientists from the University of Exeter, in the UK, found that when a group of molecules called glycosyltransferases (GSTs) is introduced into a protein, they form a bond with the surface of the protein, creating an adhesive bond.
The scientists were able to find the molecular structure of an enzyme called the glutamate-GST-Glycosyl transferase (GstGST), and were able then to identify its structure and function.
The researchers, led by Professor Ian Stapleton, showed that the GstGstase is able to form a binding film on the surface to help glue the proteins together.
In the future, the researchers hope that the enzyme could be used to form more complex adhesive films.
Cohesive properties are known to play a role in the strength of the adhesive film, but they also play a fundamental role in other properties such as water resistance, strength, stiffness, elasticity, and flexibility.
This is the first study to identify the properties of an organism that form an adhesive film and show how these properties interact with each other to form an effective adhesive.
They have now published their results in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
They showed that, when coiled in the lab, the surface tension between the protein and the surface film is the key to the strength and the bond strength of an adhesion film.
The strength of this bond is determined by the surface area of the adhesion and the strength between the surface and the adhesive.
The surface area determines the strength, and the force that the film exerts on the substrate.
The stronger the surface, the stronger the force exerted on the adhesive films and the more adhesive they will bond together.
The force between the adhesive and the substrate is determined from the number of molecules between them, and from the bond length between them.
The authors say that this finding provides an insight into how the adhesive is formed, which in turn could help to develop a better understanding of how the structure of adhesive film can be controlled in the laboratory.
The study is the result of an international collaboration between Exeter and the University, led in part by Professor David Murchison, a Professor of Physics at Exeter.
Dr Stap, Dr Murchisons and Dr Paul K. Houghton of the University’s Faculty of Engineering and Applied Science collaborated to carry out the research.
The work was funded by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council and the Science and Technology Facilities Council of New South Wales.
The University’s Institute of Physics has a full-time research staff of approximately 100.
The research has been supported by the National Science Foundation, the British Association for the Advancement of Science, and by the Science Foundation of New Zealand.
The National Science and Engineering Research Council of Australia is a part of the Commonwealth Government.
Exeter University’s Centre for Biological Chemistry is the world’s leading centre for studying chemical processes.
It was established in 1949 and is home to some of the world-leading research institutions in chemistry, biology, physics and mathematics.
The Centre is the hub of Exter University’s research activity.
Exter is the home of the Exeter Institute of Molecular Biology, where the university is committed to advancing science and technology in the sciences of biology, chemistry, physics, mathematics and other relevant areas.