Glucoraphanin (21414-41-5) Specifications
|Molecular Weight:||437.51 g/moll|
|Chemical name:||Glucorafanin |
|Synonyms:||4-METHYLSULFINYLBUTYLGLUCOSINOLATE;1-Thio-β-D-glucopyranose 1-[N-(hydroxysulfonyloxy)-5-(methylsulfinyl)pentanimidate];1-Thio-β-D-glucopyranose 1-[N-(hydroxysulfonyloxy)-5-methylsulfinylpentanimidate];N-(Hydroxysulfonyloxy)-5-(methylsulfinyl)pentanimidothioic acid β-D-glucopyranosyl ester;GLUCORAPHANIN POTASSIUM SALT(RG);GLUCORAPHANIN;GLUCORAPHANIN POTASSIUM SALT(P);GLUCORAPHANIN POTASSIUM SALT(SH)|
|Solubility:||Soluble in approximately 10 mg/ml|
|Storage Condition:||Store at room temperature|
|Application:||Glucoraphanin is a powerful and long-lasting antioxidant|
Glucoraphanin (21414-41-5) NMR Spectrum
If you need COA, MSDS, HNMR for each batch of product and other information, please contact our marketing manager.
What is Glucoraphanin (21414-41-5)?
Glucoraphanin is a glucosinolate found in broccoli, cauliflower, and mustard. Glucoraphanin is converted to sulforaphane by the enzyme myrosinase. In plants, sulforaphane deters insect predators and acts as a selective antibiotic. In humans, sulforaphane has been studied for its potential affects in neurodegenerative and cardiovascular diseases. Due to the potential health benefits, a variety of broccoli has been bred to contain two to three times more glucoraphanin than standard broccoli.
Glucoraphanin (21414-41-5) benefits
Glucoraphanin is the main degradation product of Sulforaphane, is also the best plant active material that found in vegetables for effective anti-cancer.
Glucoraphanin differs from other direct antioxidant substance, is an indirect antioxidant substance; antioxidant effect still can last several days when
Glucoraphanin Broccoli extract has strong light protective effect, it can inhibit reaction of acute scytitis effectively
Glucoraphanin Broccoli extract effectively inhibit AP-1 that ultraviolet ray activates, resisting light ageing
Glucoraphanin Broccoli extract effectively prevent skin cancer caused by ultraviolet light
Glucoraphanin Broccoli extract prevent breast cancer, especially for lung cancer, esophagus cancer, gastric carcinoma, it can block them successfully and evidently, as well as prevent the transmit of gastric carcinoma from gastric ulcer to atrophic gastritis.
Glucoraphanin (21414-41-5) uses?
Glucoraphanin is converted to sulforaphane by the enzyme myrosinase. In plants, sulforaphane deters insect predators and acts as a selective antibiotic. In humans, sulforaphane has been studied for its potential affects in neurodegenerative and cardiovascular diseases.
Glucoraphanin (21414-41-5) Application
- Applied in food field, it is a kind of ideal green food to reduce weight;
- Applied in health product field, celery can stable mood and eliminate irritable;
- Applied in pharmaceutical field, to treat rheumatism and gout has good effect.
Glucoraphanin powder for sale(Where to Buy Glucoraphanin powder in bulk)
Our company enjoys long term relationships with our clients because we focus on customer service and providing great products. If you are interested in our product, we are flexible with the customization of orders to suit your specific need and our quick lead time on orders guarantees you’ll have great tasting our product on-time. We also focus on value-added services. We are available for service questions and information to support your business.
We are an professional Glucoraphanin powder supplier for several years, we supply products with competitive price, and our product is of the highest quality and undergoes strict, independent testing to ensure that it is safe for consumption around the world.
 James, D.; Devaraj, S.; Bellur, P.; Lakkanna, S.; Vicini, J.; Boddupalli, S. (2012). “Novel concepts of broccoli sulforaphanes and disease: Induction of phase II antioxidant and detoxification enzymes by enhanced-glucoraphanin broccoli”. Nutrition Reviews. 70 (11): 654–65. doi:1111/j.1753-4887.2012.00532.x. PMID 23110644.
 Jeffery, E. H.; Brown, A. F.; Kurilich, A. C.; Keck, A. S.; Matusheski, N.; Klein, B. P.; Juvik, J. A. (2003). “Variation in content of bioactive components in broccoli”. Journal of Food Composition and Analysis. 16 (3): 323–330. doi:1016/S0889-1575(03)00045-0.
 Oh, K.; SangOk, K.; Rak, C. (2015). “Sinigrin content of different parts of Dolsan leaf mustard”. Korean Journal of Food Preservation. 22 (4): 553–558. doi:10.11002/kjfp.2015.22.4.553.
 Cuomo, Valentina; Luciano, Fernando B.; Meca, Giuseppe; Ritieni, Alberto; Mañes, Jordi (26 November 2014). “Bioaccessibility of glucoraphanin from broccoli using an gastrointestinal digestion model”. CyTA – Journal of Food. 13 (3): 361–365. doi:10.1080/19476337.2014.984337.
 Fahey, Jed W.; Holtzclaw, W. David; Wehage, Scott L.; Wade, Kristina L.; Stephenson, Katherine K.; Talalay, Paul; Mukhopadhyay, Partha (2 November 2015). “Sulforaphane Bioavailability from Glucoraphanin-Rich Broccoli: Control by Active Endogenous Myrosinase”. PLOS ONE. 10 (11): e0140963. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0140963. PMC 4629881. PMID 26524341.