Merck
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P1625

Sigma-Aldrich

Pancreatin from porcine pancreas

≥3 × USP specifications

Synonym(s):
Pancreatin from hog pancreas
CAS Number:
EC Number:
MDL number:
NACRES:
NA.54

biological source

Porcine pancreas

Quality Level

Agency

USP (specifications)

form

powder

specific activity

≥3 × USP specifications

storage temp.

−20°C

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Application

Pancreatin from porcine pancreas is suitable:
  • in a study to assess the treatment of steatorrhea by lipase supplementation therapy
  • in a study to investigate treatment options for pancreatic diabetes in patients experiencing the decompensated stage of chronic pancreatitis
  • to safely and effectively remove formalin-fixed tissues from arterial grafts without causing structural damage and loss in fiber integrity.
  • to assess cleavage by digestive enzymes. It is used for in vitro digestibility analysis and to test the sensitivities of cellulolytic bacteria inhibitors
  • along with amyloglucosidase for the in vitro digestion of starch in food samples

Packaging

100 g in poly bottle

Biochem/physiol Actions

Pancreatin contains enzymatic components including trypsin, amylase and lipase, ribonuclease, and protease, produced by the exocrine cells of the porcine pancreas. This combination of enzymes allows it to hydrolyze proteins, starch and fats. Pancreatin will convert not less than 25 times its weight of potato starch into soluble carbohydrates in 5 minutes in water at 40°C, will digest not less than 25 times its weight of casein in 60 minutes at pH 7.5 at 40°C and will release not less than microequivalents of acid per min per mg pancreatin from olive oil at pH 9.0 at 37°C.

Pictograms

Exclamation markHealth hazard

Signal Word

Danger

Hazard Classifications

Eye Irrit. 2 - Resp. Sens. 1 - Skin Irrit. 2 - Skin Sens. 1 - STOT SE 3

Target Organs

Respiratory system

Storage Class Code

13 - Non Combustible Solids

WGK

WGK 1

Certificate of Analysis

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

Certificate of Origin

Enter Lot Number to search for Certificate of Origin (COO).

R Raghunathan et al.
Food chemistry, 221, 1514-1521 (2016-12-17)
The objective of this study was to determine the molecular structure and properties of recently released cultivars of field peas [CDC Golden (CDCG), Abarth (ABAR), CDC Patrick (CDCP) and CDC Amarillo (CDCA)] grown at different locations in Saskatchewan, Canada. Starch
Peter Layer et al.
Pancreas, 26(1), 1-7 (2002-12-25)
Treatment of steatorrhea by lipase supplementation therapy has become more successful in the last decade due to better understanding of the physiology and pathophysiology of the digestive process. Porcine lipase has been the therapeutic standard for several decades and will
Anne R Ryan et al.
Developmental biology, 477, 98-116 (2021-05-18)
Chronic kidney disease (CKD) and end stage renal disease (ESRD) are increasingly frequent and devastating conditions that have driven a surge in the need for kidney transplantation. A stark shortage of organs has fueled interest in generating viable replacement tissues
Sai Kranthi Vanga et al.
Food research international (Ottawa, Ont.), 137, 109523-109523 (2020-11-26)
In recent years, almond has been considered as one of the most common alternative plant-based protein sources due to its nutritional attributes and health benefits. However, almond protein has a lower digestibility compared with the animal protein. The objective of
Konstantinos Korompokis et al.
Food & function, 10(8), 4674-4684 (2019-07-12)
Wheat grain roller milling disrupts starch containing endosperm cell walls and extracts white flour. Many wheat based food processes involve simultaneous use of heat and water which then cause starch to gelatinize and enhance its digestibility. In this study, the

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