|polysaccharide or polysaccharose (ˌpɒlɪˈsækəˌraɪd, -rɪd, ˌpɒlɪˈsækəˌrəʊz, -ˌrəʊs)|
|See also oligosaccharide any one of a class of carbohydrates whose molecules contain linked monosaccharide units: includes starch, inulin, and cellulose. General formula: (C6H10O5)n|
|polysaccharose or polysaccharose|
|a compound of high molecular weight derived either by the addition of many smaller molecules, as polyethylene, or by the condensation of many smaller molecules with the elimination of water, alcohol, or the like, as nylon.|
|secretory vesicles with a carrier protein (neurophysin) both are released upon hormone secretion|
polysaccharide pol·y·sac·cha·ride (pŏl'ē-sāk'ə-rīd') or pol·y·sac·cha·rid (-rĭd) or pol·y·sac·cha·rose (-rōs', -rōz')
Any of a class of carbohydrates, such as starch and cellulose, consisting of a number of monosaccharides joined by glycosidic bonds. Also called glycan.