Amino acid production
One of the commercial methods for producing lysine is a two-step process using two types of bacteria. Carbon sources for producing amino acids are corn starch, potato starch, molasses and whey. If starch is used, it should be hydrolyzed to achieve higher yields. Escherichia coli  in the glycerine content, sugar, corn and diammonium phosphate concentrate  under aerobic conditions and growth has been controlled temperature and pressure.
Step 1: Fermentation of aminopyralid acid  by Escherichia coli
Step 2: Carboxylation and ammonium phosphate by the Enterobacter Aerobic Gene 
E. coli can be as simple as the corn syrup with phosphate-buffered saline for a period of incubation  three days grow. Lysine is an essential amino acid for human nutrition, which is used as a dietary supplement, along with bread and cereal proteins.
Various types of living microorganisms, especially bacteria and fungi, can produce large amounts of glutamic acid. Glutamic acid by microbial metabolites Micrococcus  , Rtrvbaktr  and Brvybaktryvm  and through the Krebs cycle  produced. Sodium glutamate is known as an amino acid for food flavoring in the food industry. Environmental commonly used include carbohydrates, Pptn  , inorganic salts and biotin  is. Biotin concentration has a significant effect on the conversion efficiency of glutamic acid. Ketoglutaric acid of alpha type An intermediate in the Krebs cycle and is a glutamate acid precursor. The conversion of alpha-ketoglutaric acid to glutamic acid is performed in the presence of glutamic acid dehydrogenase  and ammonia nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide dehydrogenase (NADH 2 )  . Live cells simulate glutamic acid by nitrogen uptake and then convert to glutamic acid and glutamine. Therefore, glutamic acid is formed through the reaction between ammonia and ketoglutaric acid of the alpha type in one of the intermediates of the tricarboxylic acid cycle  or the Krebs cycle.
 Escherichia coli
 di-ammonium phosphate
 diaminopimelic acid (DAP)
 Enterobacter aerogenes
 Krebs cycle
 α-ketoglutaric acid
 Glutamic Acid Dehydrogenase
 Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide Dehydrogenase
 Tricarboxylic Acid (TCA) cycle
amino acids degradation of amino acids biosynthesis of amino acids ppt amino acid biosynthesis pathways amino acid market amino acid synthesis organic chemistry