Methyl sinapate - CAS 20733-94-2
Catalog number: 20733-94-2
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Molecular Formula:
C12H14O5
Molecular Weight:
238.24
COA:
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Chemical Family:
Phenylpropanoids
Description:
Methyl sinapate is a natural phenylpropanoid found in the herbs of Rauvolfia tetraphylla, the compound can increase the frequency of cells with chromosome aberrations in the CHO K-1 cells treated with MMC, 4NQO or UV.
Purity:
>96%
Appearance:
Powder
Synonyms:
3-(4-Hydroxy-3,5-dimethoxyphenyl)propenoic acid methyl ester;3,5-Dimethoxy-4-hydroxybenzeneacrylic acid methyl ester;Methyl 4-hydroxy-3,5-dimethoxycinnamate.
MSDS:
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Quality Standard:
Enterprise Standard
Quantity:
Milligrams-Grams
1.Chemical and thermal stability of ferulic acid esterase-III from Aspergillus niger.
Williamson G;Vallejo J Int J Biol Macromol. 1997 Aug;21(1-2):163-7.
The stability of ferulic acid esterase III (FAE-III) from Aspergillus niger was examined using chemical and thermal denaturation. Thermal denaturation was irreversible and the loss of activity was dependent on pH. At 60 degrees C and pH 6.0, the rate constant of unfolding was 0.76 10(-3)/s, and the change in free energy of irreversible inactivation, deltaG*, was 101.9 kJ/mol. Sinapic acid, a product of the reaction of methyl sinapate with FAE-III, reduced the rate of unfolding (0.66 10(-3)/s at 0.1 mM sinapic acid). Chemical denaturation was performed using guanidine hydrochloride. FAE-III was very sensitive to this denaturant, and the midpoint of unfolding was 1.38 M guanidine hydrochloride at 30 degrees C, pH 6.0. The stability of FAE-III is compared to other enzymes.
2.Characterization of two distinct feruloyl esterases, AoFaeB and AoFaeC, from Aspergillus oryzae.
Koseki T;Hori A;Seki S;Murayama T;Shiono Y Appl Microbiol Biotechnol. 2009 Jun;83(4):689-96. doi: 10.1007/s00253-009-1913-z. Epub 2009 Feb 26.
Two hypothetical proteins XP_001818628 and XP_001819091 (designated AoFaeB and AoFaeC, respectively), showing sequence identity with known type-C feruloyl esterases, have been found in the genomic sequence of Aspergillus oryzae. We cloned the putative A. oryzae feruloyl esterase-encoding genes and expressed them in Pichia pastoris. Both purified recombinant AoFaeB (rAoFaeB) and AoFaeC (rAoFaeC) had apparent relative molecular masses of 61,000 and 75,000, respectively, on sodium dodecyl sulfate-polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis. After N-deglycosylation, both proteins had a relative molecular mass of 55,000. The optimum pH for rAoFaeB was 6.0, although it was stable at pH values ranging from 3.0 to 9.0; rAoFaeC had an optimum pH of 6.0 and was stable in the pH range of 7.0-10.0. Thermostability of rAoFaeC was greater than that of rAoFaeB. Whereas rAoFaeC displayed hydrolytic activity toward methyl caffeate, methyl p-coumarate, methyl ferulate, and methyl sinapate, rAoFaeB displayed hydrolytic activity toward methyl caffeate, methyl p-coumarate, and methyl ferulate but not toward methyl sinapate. Substrate specificity profiling of rAoFaeB and rAoFaeC revealed type-B and type-C feruloyl esterases, respectively.
3.Toxicity of corn culture material of Fusarium proliferatum M-7176 and nutritional intervention in chicks.
Nagaraj RY;Wu WD;Vesonder RF Poult Sci. 1994 May;73(5):617-26.
The toxicity of Fusarium proliferatum M-7176 cultured on corn (FPC) and nutritional intervention were investigated in baby chicks (New Hampshire x Single Comb White Leghorn) in three 2-wk feeding experiments. In Experiment 1, 30% FPC decreased weight gain (P < .05) and increased relative heart weight (RHW) (P < .01). Experiment 2 included a 2 x 2 factorial arrangement of FPC (0 or 30%) and Se (0 or 5 mg/kg) and two detached treatments of Se (2.5 mg/kg) or thiamin (B1, 25 mg/kg) supplementations to 30% FPC. Only B1 was inhibitory to the toxic effects of FPC on weight gain, feed efficiency, and RHW (P < .05). Experiment 3 included 2 x 2 factorial arrangement between FPC (0 or 30%) and Se (0 or 4 mg/kg), or B1 (0 or 50 mg/kg), or vitamin E (0 or 50 IU/kg) and additional supplementations of Se (2 mg/kg), B1 (10 or 25 mg/kg), or E (10 IU/kg) to 30% FPC. A new batch of FPC was used and it caused 36% mortality. Vitamin E did not interact with FPC, but SE interacted with FPC only on RHW (P < .01). Thiamin interacted with FPC on all measured variables with significance ranging from P < .1 to P < .01. Supplementation of B1 as low as 10 mg/kg was inhibitory to some toxic effects of FPC. However, B1 as high as 50 mg/kg did not completely negate the cardiotoxicity.
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CAS 20733-94-2 Methyl sinapate

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