The Krebs Cycle is a set of chemical reactions which are important for energy conversion in the body. The cycle can be broken down into two phases, the Citric Acid Cycle and Oxidative Phosphorylation. The Citric Acid Cycle starts with an acetyl-CoA molecule being oxidized by coenzyme A to form citrate, releasing one electron carrier (coenzyme Q or cytochrome C). This process then continues until there are no more electron carriers left, at which point we move on to oxidative phosphorylation.

dna, analysis, research @ Pixabay

The Krebs Cycle is a set of chemical reactions which are important for energy conversion in the body. The cycle can be broken down into two phases, the Citric Acid Cycle and Oxidative Phosphorylation. The Citric Acid Cycle starts with an acetyl-CoA molecule being oxidized by coenzyme A to form citrate, releasing one electron carrier (coenzyme Q or cytochrome C). This process then continues until there are no more electron carriers left, at which point we move on to oxidative phosphorylation.

In oxidative phospryorlyation, another step happens where oxygen accepts electrons from NADH and FADH chains and transfers them into water molecules forming hydrogen ions as well as free

Leave A Reply

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here