Let us consider why the chemical family, Saccharide is so important as a group of adhesives. Four sub-families of Saccharides leap instantly to mind because of their extreme electronegativity which gives them such a potent Van der Waal's Force.
Where we see hydrogen and oxygen in lose molecular bonds, they will adhere to carbon and nitrogen in tight molecular bonds nd tighter yet to other loosely bound hydrogen and oxygen atoms, hanging off other molecules.
(Sucrose, courtesy Wikipedia).
Here we have a "spiny molecule" that would like nothing more than to break down to water, carbon, and free oxygen. It is held loosely together and will part company with virtually enzyme attack.
That gives the enzyme the curious property of high electronegativity and near invincibility as it rips this seemingly indestructible molecule apart and will form even larger molecues.
Note the different structure of cellulose, a long-chain polysaccharide, freed from its extra oxygens and carbons. They become other enzymes (e.g. Zymase and Amylase).
Now, think about how strong a piece of oak is, noting that it is only a hunk of cellulose and lignin, and how strong is the bond of ordinary flour glue (sometimes strengthened with casein). Lignin glues of course are much stronger and may be difficult to use.
You will find that the strength of the saccharide bond is the reason candy is so sticky.
Rocmike you do know how to google and copy and paste but you do not have the intelligence to understand or apply it.