The study of biological processes at the cellular and molecular level is known as biochemistry. Around the turn of the 20th century, scientists joined chemistry, physiology, and biology to study the chemistry of living systems, and it became a distinct field of study. Archibald Edward Garrod father of biochemistry. The three subfields of biochemistry are structural biology, enzymology, and metabolism. Cell biology, physiology, immunology, microbiology, pharmacology, toxicology, as well as the sciences of inflammation, cell injury, and cancer, all benefit greatly from biochemistry. These intimate connections highlight how vital biochemical processes and reactions are to life as we know it. For instance, a biochemist may research the properties of the keratin in hair in order to create shampoo that improves softness or curliness.

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