|Formulation:||In 3.2 M ammonium sulphate|
|Stability:||Minimum 1 year at 4oC. Check vial for details.|
|Synonyms:||phosphogluconate dehydrogenase (NADP+-dependent, decarboxylating); 6-phospho-D-gluconate:NADP+ 2-oxidoreductase (decarboxylating)|
|Concentration:||Supplied at ~ 50 U/mL|
|Expression:||Recombinant from Escherichia coli|
Catalyses the reaction:
6-Phospho-D-gluconate + NADP+ = D-ribulose 5-phosphate + CO2 + NADPH + H+
|Specific Activity:||~ 9 U/mg (25oC, pH 7.6 on D-gluconic acid)|
|Unit Definition:||One unit of 6-phosphogluconate dehydrogenase activity is the amount of enzyme required to convert one µmole of 6-phospho gluconic acid to D-ribulose 5-phosphate per min in TEA buffer (86 mM), pH 7.6 at 25oC.|
|Application examples:||Applications in diagnostics and analytical methods in the food and feeds, fermentation, beverages and wine industries.|
High purity recombinant 6-Phosphogluconate dehydrogenase (Escherichia coli) for use in research, biochemical enzyme assays and in vitro diagnostic analysis.
Show our full list of enzymes for analytical and research applications.
(Escherichia coli) E-HKGDH - Hexokinase/Glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase E-HBDH - 3-Hydroxybutyrate dehydrogenase (prokaryote) E-INDHBS - myo-Inositol dehydrogenase (Bacillus subtilis) E-ICDHBS - Isocitrate dehydrogenase (Bacillus subtilis) E-DLDHLM - D-Lactate dehydrogenase
(Leuconostoc mesenteroides) E-LLDHP - L-Lactate dehydrogenase (Porcine) E-LMDHEC - L-Malate dehydrogenase (Escherichia coli) E-MNHPF - Mannitol dehydrogenase
(Pseudomona fluorescens) E-XYLMUT - Xylose dehydrogenase + Xylose mutarotase
A novel enzymatic method for the measurement of lactose in lactose‐free products.
Mangan, D., McCleary, B. V., Culleton, H., Cornaggia, C., Ivory, R., McKie, V. A., Delaney, E. & Kargelis, T. (2018). Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture, 99, 947-956.
Background: In recent years there has been a surge in the number of commercially available lactose‐free variants of a wide variety of products. This presents an analytical challenge for the measurement of the residual lactose content in the presence of high levels of mono‐, di‐, and oligosaccharides. Results: In the current work, we describe the development of a novel enzymatic low‐lactose determination method termed LOLAC (low lactose), which is based on an optimized glucose removal pre‐treatment step followed by a sequential enzymatic assay that measures residual glucose and lactose in a single cuvette. Sensitivity was improved over existing enzymatic lactose assays through the extension of the typical glucose detection biochemical pathway to amplify the signal response. Selectivity for lactose in the presence of structurally similar oligosaccharides was provided by using a β-galactosidase with much improved selectivity over the analytical industry standards from Aspergillus oryzae and Escherichia coli (EcLacZ), coupled with a ‘creep’ calculation adjustment to account for any overestimation. The resulting enzymatic method was fully characterized in terms of its linear range (2.3-113 mg per 100 g), limit of detection (LOD) (0.13 mg per 100 g), limit of quantification (LOQ) (0.44 mg per 100 g) and reproducibility (≤ 3.2% coefficient of variation (CV)). A range of commercially available lactose‐free samples were analyzed with spiking experiments and excellent recoveries were obtained. Lactose quantitation in lactose‐free infant formula, a particularly challenging matrix, was carried out using the LOLAC method and the results compared favorably with those obtained from a United Kingdom Accreditation Service (UKAS) accredited laboratory employing quantitative high performance anion exchange chromatography - pulsed amperometric detection (HPAEC‐PAD) analysis. Conclusion: The LOLAC assay is the first reported enzymatic method that accurately quantitates lactose in lactose‐free samples.Hide Abstract