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suitable for plant cell culture, powder




Quality Level


cell culture | plant: suitable




Agargel is a proprietary blend of agar and Phytagel. Phytagel is intended for use in place of agar and other gelling agent for plant tissue culture. Phytagel has been shown to be a superior substitute for tissue-culture-grade agar in the micropropagation of banana plantlets.
Typical working concentration: 3.5-5.0 g/L.

Other Notes

A proprietary blend of agar and Phytagel

Legal Information

Agargel is a trademark of Sigma-Aldrich Co. LLC
Phytagel is a trademark of Sigma-Aldrich Co. LLC

Storage Class Code

11 - Combustible Solids



Flash Point(F)

Not applicable

Flash Point(C)

Not applicable

Certificate of Analysis

Enter Lot Number to search for Certificate of Analysis (COA).

Certificate of Origin

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More Documents

Quotes and Ordering

R Medina et al.
Biocell : official journal of the Sociedades Latinoamericanas de Microscopia Electronica ... et. al, 28(1), 13-20 (2004-06-05)
An efficient clonal propagation procedure for six rice varieties cultivated in Argentina was developed by using shoot tip cultures, and the genetic stability of the micropropagated plants was verified by isozyme analysis. One week old seedlings obtained on MS medium
O Karakas et al.
Natural product research, 23(16), 1459-1465 (2008-11-06)
The current study was undertaken to determine the effects of different benzylaminopurine (BAP) concentrations on the accumulation of bioactive hypericin in Hypericum triquetrifolium Turra. via micropropagation. To achieve this objective, seeds of H. triquetrifolium Turra. were cultured on Murashige and
Y A Kaçar et al.
Genetics and molecular research : GMR, 9(1), 416-424 (2010-03-24)
Agar is the most commonly used gelling agent in media for plant tissue culture. Because of the high price of tissue-culture-grade agar, attempts have been made to identify suitable alternatives. The type of culture vessel and lid also affects the
José A Caparrós-Martín et al.
Planta, 237(4), 943-954 (2012-11-28)
This work presents the isolation and the biochemical characterization of the Arabidopsis thaliana gene AtSgpp. This gene shows homology with the Arabidopsis low molecular weight phosphatases AtGpp1 and AtGpp2 and the yeast counterpart GPP1 and GPP2, which have a high
Thomas S Ream et al.
Molecular cell, 33(2), 192-203 (2008-12-27)
In addition to RNA polymerases I, II, and III, the essential RNA polymerases present in all eukaryotes, plants have two additional nuclear RNA polymerases, abbreviated as Pol IV and Pol V, that play nonredundant roles in siRNA-directed DNA methylation and

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