The product has been successfully added to your shopping list.

Ambersep 200 H+ Ion Exchange Resin

Ambersep 200 H+ Ion Exchange Resin G-AMBH
Product code: G-AMBH
€131.00

2.5 Kg

Prices exclude VAT

Available for shipping

Content: 2.5 Kg
Shipping Temperature: Ambient
Storage Temperature: 2-8oC
Stability: > 5 years under recommended storage conditions

Ion exchange resin for use in the Total dietary fiber/resistant starch/non digestible oligosaccharides method.

Documents
Certificate of Analysis
Safety Data Sheet
Booklet
Publications
Megazyme publication

Measurement of available carbohydrates, digestible, and resistant starch in food ingredients and products.

McCleary, B. V., McLoughlin, C.,Charmier, L. M. J. & McGeough, P. (2019). Cereal Chemistry, 97(1), 114-137.

Background and objectives: The importance of selectively measuring available and unavailable carbohydrates in the human diet has been recognized for over 100 years. The levels of available carbohydrates in diets can be directly linked to major diseases of the Western world, namely Type II diabetes and obesity. Methodology for measurement of total carbohydrates by difference was introduced in the 1880s, and this forms the basis of carbohydrate determination in the United States. In the United Kingdom, a method to directly measure available carbohydrates was introduced in the 1920s to assist diabetic patients with food selection. The aim of the current work was to develop simple, specific, and reliable methods for available carbohydrates and digestible starch (and resistant starch). The major component of available carbohydrates in most foods is digestible starch. Findings: Simple methods for the measurement of rapidly digested starch, slowly digested starch, total digestible starch, resistant starch, and available carbohydrates have been developed, and the digestibility of phosphate cross‐linked starch has been studied in detail. The resistant starch procedure developed is an update of current procedures and incorporates incubation conditions with pancreatic α‐amylase (PAA) and amyloglucosidase (AMG) that parallel those used AOAC Method 2017.16 for total dietary fiber. Available carbohydrates are measured as glucose, fructose, and galactose, following complete and selective hydrolysis of digestible starch, maltodextrins, maltose, sucrose, and lactose to glucose, fructose, and galactose. Sucrose is hydrolyzed with a specific sucrase enzyme that has no action on fructo‐oligosaccharides (FOS). Conclusions: The currently described “available carbohydrates” method together with the total dietary fiber method (AOAC Method 2017.16) allows the measurement of all carbohydrates in food products, including digestible starch. Significance and novelty: This paper describes a simple and specific method for measurement of available carbohydrates in cereal, food, and feed products. This is the first method that provides the correct measurement of digestible starch and sucrose in the presence of FOS. Such methodology is essential for accurate labeling of food products, allowing consumers to make informed decisions in food selection.

Hide Abstract
Publication
Dietary fibre fractions in cereal foods measured by a new integrated AOAC method.

Hollmann, J., Themeier, H., Neese, U. & Lindhauer, M. G. (2013). Food Chemistry, 140(3), 586-589.

The reliable determination of soluble, insoluble and total dietary fibre in baked goods and cereal flours is an important issue for research, nutritional labelling and marketing. We compared total dietary fibre (TDF) contents of selected cereal based foods determined by AOAC Method 991.43 and the new AOAC Method 2009.01. Fifteen bread and bakery products were included in the study. Our results showed that TDF values of cereal products determined by AOAC Method 2009.01 were always significantly higher than those determined by AOAC Method 991.43. This was explained by the inclusion of low molecular weight soluble fibre fractions and resistant starch fractions in the TDF measurement by AOAC 2009.01. This documents that nutritional labelling of cereal products poses the challenge how to update TDF data in nutrient databases in a reasonable time with an acceptable expenditure.

Hide Abstract
Safety Information
Symbol : GHS05, GHS07
Signal Word : Danger
Hazard Statements : H315, H318, H335
Precautionary Statements : P261, P264, P271, P280, P302+P352, P304+P340
Safety Data Sheet
Customers also viewed
Amberlite FPA OH- Ion Exchange Resin G-AMBOH
Amberlite FPA OH- Ion Exchange Resin
€135.00
L-Tartaric Acid Standard Solution (10 g/L), AS-TART
L-Tartaric Acid Standard Solution (10 g/L)
€104.00
L-Malic Acid Standard Solution (6 g/L), AS-LMAL
L-Malic Acid Standard Solution (6 g/L)
€104.00
Isoleucine Standard Solution (0.2 g N/L), AS-NOPA
Isoleucine Standard Solution (0.2 g N/L)
€104.00
Ethanol Standard Solution (0.3 g/L), AS-ETOH
Ethanol Standard Solution (0.3 g/L)
€104.00
Citric Acid Standard Solution (3 g/L), AS-CITR
Citric Acid Standard Solution (3 g/L)
€104.00
Acetic Acid Standard Solution (1.8 g/L)
Acetic Acid Standard Solution (1.8 g/L)
€104.00
JIM5 [Anti-Homogalacturonan] Antibody AB-JIM5
JIM5 [Anti-Homogalacturonan] Antibody
€156.00