All Photos(4)

G6650

Sigma-Aldrich

Gelatin from bovine skin

Type B

CAS Number:
EC Number:
MDL number:
NACRES:
NA.61

Quality Level

biological source

bovine skin

type

Type B

form

powder

application(s)

ELISA: suitable
cell culture | mammalian: suitable
immunocytochemistry: suitable
western blot: suitable

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Application

This product is recommended for use as a cell culture substratum at 1-5 μg/cm2 or 0.5-50 μg/mL. The optimal concentration does depend on cell type as well as the application and research objectives.

Gelatin was used for coating cell culture to improve attachment of cells, in addition to PCR to help stabilize Taq DNA. It was used as a blocking reagent in Western blotting, ELISA, and immunohistochemistry. Gelatin can also be used as a component of media for species differentiation in bacteriology. Gelatin is a biocompatible polymer and has been used as delivery vehicle for the release of bioactive compounds and in the generation of scaffolds for engineering applications.
It was used to test keratinocyte growth factor stimulation of gelatinase (matrix metalloproteinase-9) and plasminogen activator in histiotypic epithelial cell culture. It was also used to study the changes in the nucleolar organizer regions in the tuberomammillar region after dehydration.
Gelatin has various industrial applications such as stabilizer, thickener, and texturizer in foods. It is also used in the manufacture of rubber substitutes, adhesives, cements, lithographic and printing inks, plastic compounds, artificial silk, photographic plates and films, matches, and light filters for mercury lamps. In the pharmaceutical industry, gelatin is used as a suspending agent, encapsulating agent and tablet binder. In veterinary applications it is used as a plasma expander and hemostatic sponge.

Packaging

25, 100, 500 g in poly bottle
1 kg in poly bottle

Components

Gelatin is a heterogeneous mixture of water-soluble proteins of high average molecular masses, present in collagen. Proteins are extracted by boiling the relevant skin, tendons, ligaments, bones, etc. in water. Type A gelatin is derived from acid-cured tissue. Type B is derived from lime-cured tissue.

Caution

Dry gelatin, when stored in airtight containers at room temperature, will remain unchanged for many years. When heated at 100°C in the presence of air, it swells becomes soft and disintegrates to a carbonaceous mass with evolution of pyridine bases and ammonia.

Preparation Note

This product is derived from bovine skin. Gelatin is soluble in hot than in cold water. It is practically insoluble in most organic solvents such as alcohol, chloroform, carbon disulfide, carbon tetrachloride, ether, benzene, acetone, and oils. The Bloom number, determined by the Bloom gelometer, is an indication of the strength of a gel formed from a solution of the known concentration. The Bloom number is proportional to the average molecular mass. Bloom numbers of porcine skin Gelatin vary from 90 to 300 g. This product has a gel strength of 50−120.

Storage Class Code

13 - Non Combustible Solids

WGK

nwg

Flash Point(F)

Not applicable

Flash Point(C)

Not applicable

Personal Protective Equipment

dust mask type N95 (US),Eyeshields,Gloves

Certificate of Analysis

Certificate of Origin

Lauren K Walsh et al.
The Journal of physiology, 597(1), 57-69 (2018-10-18)
It has been postulated that increased blood flow-associated shear stress on endothelial cells is an underlying mechanism by which physical activity enhances insulin-stimulated vasodilatation. This report provides evidence supporting the hypothesis that increased shear stress exerts insulin-sensitizing effects in the
E E Putnins et al.
The Journal of investigative dermatology, 104(6), 989-994 (1995-06-01)
The purpose of this investigation was to examine the role that keratinocyte growth factor (KGF) plays in the control of matrix-degrading protease activity in epithelial cells. The culture conditions had a significant effect on cellular responses to the growth factor.
PCR Primer
C. Dieffenbach and G. S. Dveksler
PCR Primer: A Laboratory Manual (1955)
Florent Laferrière et al.
Nature neuroscience, 22(1), 65-77 (2018-12-19)
Accumulation of abnormally phosphorylated TDP-43 (pTDP-43) is the main pathology in affected neurons of people with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) and frontotemporal lobar degeneration (FTLD). Morphological diversity and neuroanatomical distribution of pTDP-43 accumulations allowed classification of FTLD cases into at
Cuicui Wang et al.
Bone research, 9(1), 29-29 (2021-06-09)
Atrophic fracture nonunion poses a significant clinical problem with limited therapeutic interventions. In this study, we developed a unique nonunion model with high clinical relevance using serum transfer-induced rheumatoid arthritis (RA). Arthritic mice displayed fracture nonunion with the absence of

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