The present and more recent observations suggest that the ozone is an indispensable, endogenous molecule form, and so it can be detected and measured practically in all biological systems. There are already different indirect and direct methods for the detection and measurement of this small molecule. The endogenous formation of ozone in the biological world may open a totally new horizon, e.g., in the topics of disease resistance and cell proliferation. Special efforts and more and more efficient methods are needed for observing the endogenous reactions and functions of this very reactive key molecule.
G. Valacchi, E. Pagnin, A.M. Corbacho, E. Olano, P.A. Davis, L. Packer, C.E. Cross, Free Rad. Biol. Med. 36 (2004) 673–681.
E. Tyihák, Á.M. Móricz, P.G. Ott, In: M. Waksmundzka-Hajnos, J. Sherma, T. Kowalska (eds.) Thin-Layer Chromatography in Phytochemistry, CRC Press, Taylor & Francis Group, Boca Raton, 2008, pp. 193–213.
Ott P.G., '', in Thin-Layer Chromatography in Phytochemistry, (2008) -.
Ott P.G.Thin-Layer Chromatography in Phytochemistry2008)| false