Celite G-CEL
Reference code: G-CEL-500G
SKU: 700004249


500 g

Content: 100 g or 500 g
Shipping Temperature: Ambient
Storage Temperature: Ambient
Physical Form: Powder
Stability: > 2 years under recommended storage conditions
CAS Number: 61790-53-2

The G-CEL-100G pack size has been discontinued (read more).

Celite, acid washed. For use in total dietary fiber assay procedures.

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Data booklets for each pack size are located in the Documents tab.


In Vitro Bioaccessibility of Proteins and Bioactive Compounds of Wild and Cultivated Seaweeds from the Gulf of Saint Lawrence.

Vasconcelos, M. M., Marson, G. V., Rioux, L. E., Tamigneaux, E., Turgeon, S. L., & Beaulieu, L. (2023). Marine Drugs, 21(2), 102.

Despite the increased interest in macroalgae protein and fibers, little information is available on their bioaccessibility. The application of an in vitro gastrointestinal digestion model to study the degree of disintegration and release of proteins with expressed bioactivities from wild and cultivated Palmaria palmata and Saccharina latissima was proposed in this study. Macroalgae from the Gulf of St Lawrence, Canada, were submitted to digestive transit times of 2 (oral), 60 (gastric) and 120 (duodenal) minutes. Among wild samples, P. palmata had a higher percentage of disintegration, protein release and degree of hydrolysis than S. latissima. While the least digested sample, wild S. latissima, was the sample with the highest antioxidant activity (210 μmol TE g−1), the most digested sample, cultivated P. palmata, presented the highest ability to inhibit the angiotensin-converting enzyme (ACE), reaching 32.6 ± 1.2% at 3 mg mL−1. ACE inhibitory activity increased from 1 to 3 mg mL−1, but not at 5 mg mL−1. Wild samples from both species showed an ACE inhibition around 27.5%. Data suggested that the disintegration of the samples was influenced by their soluble and insoluble fiber contents. Further information on the bioaccessibility and bioactivity of these macroalgae should consider the characterization of digestion products other than protein, as well as the effects of previous product processing.

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Desulphurization of drop-in fuel produced through lipid pyrolysis using brown grease and biosolids feedstocks.

Bartoli, M., Asomaning, J., Xia, L., Chae, M. & Bressler, D. C. (2021). Biomass and Bioenergy, 154, 106233.

Biosolids can be incorporated as a water replacement into a two-stage thermal process for biofuel production from brown greases, significantly reducing the overall environmental impact of the process. Unfortunately, the use of biosolids resulted in an appreciable amount of sulphur in the pyrolytic oils produced in the final stage of the process. Here, we first evaluated the relationship between the sulphur content of fatty acids pyrolysis liquid products and pyrolytic conditions. Afterwards, we evaluated the sulphur removal efficiency of several approaches such as distillation, extraction and adsorption. Through a combination of distillation and liquid-liquid extraction, we achieved a desulphurization of up to 95% reaching a final sulphur concentration of 15 ± 4 ppm.

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Stability of B-complex vitamins and dietary fiber during rye sourdough bread production.

Mihhalevski, A., Nisamedtinov, I., Hälvin, K., Ošeka, A. & Paalme, T. (2013). Journal of Cereal Science, 57(1), 30-38.

The stability of vitamers: thiamine, riboflavin, nicotinic acid, nicotinamide, pantothenic acid, pyridoxine and pyridoxal, as well as soluble and insoluble dietary fiber was studied in a rye sourdough bread process. The vitamer concentrations were measured in raw materials (rye flours, white and red rye malt, yeast) and the rye sourdough breads made from them by means of LC–MS and stable isotope dilution assay. The content of dietary fiber was determined using a standard enzymatic-gravimetric method. During baking, the concentration of vitamins decreased by 20–45% in the case of thiamine, 25–50% in the case of nicotinic acid, 45–65% in the case of pyridoxal in both breads, 50% in the case of riboflavin and 15% in the case of pyridoxine only in fine rye bread. In contrast, the content of nicotinamide increased during processing by ten fold, presumably due to microbial activity during sourdough fermentation. The ratio of soluble to insoluble dietary fiber increased during rye sourdough processing.

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Safety Information
Symbol : GHS07, GHS08
Signal Word : Danger
Hazard Statements : H319, H350, H372
Precautionary Statements : P201, P202, P260, P264, P270, P280
Safety Data Sheet
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