Mannazyme Tablets

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Analysis of enzymes activity using carbohydrase tablet testing

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Chapter 1: Theory of endo-1, 4-Beta-D-Xylanase Assay Procedure
Chapter 2: Buffers & Reagents
Chapter 3: Assay Procedure
Reference code: T-MNZ-200T
SKU: 700005106


200 Tablets

Content: 200 Tablets or 1,000 Tablets
Shipping Temperature: Ambient
Storage Temperature: Ambient
Physical Form: Solid
Stability: > 2 years under recommended storage conditions
Substrate For (Enzyme): endo-1,4-β-Mannanase
Assay Format: Spectrophotometer
Detection Method: Absorbance
Wavelength (nm): 590
Reproducibility (%): ~ 5%

High purity dyed and crosslinked Mannazyme tablets for the measurement of enzyme activity, for research, biochemical enzyme assays and in vitro diagnostic analysis.

For the assay of endo-1,4-β-D-mannanase. Containing AZCL-Galactomannan (carob).

Please note the video above shows the protocol for assay of endo-xylanase using xylazyme tablets. The procedure for the assay of endo-1,4-β-mannanase using Mannazyme Tablets is equivalent to this.

See all enzyme tablet tests.

Certificate of Analysis
Safety Data Sheet
Assay Protocol
Megazyme publication
A simple assay procedure for β-D-mannanase.

McCleary, B. V. (1978). Carbohydrate Research, 67(1), 213-221.

A simple assay procedure for β-D-mannanase enzyme has been developed which employs carob D-galacto-D-mannan dyed with Remazolbrilliant Blue. Additionally, the procedure is quantitative, relatively sensitive, and highly specific for β-D-mannanase enzyme. It can be readily used for the determination of β-D-mannanase activity in crude enzyme preparations and column-chromatography eluates.

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Non-starch polysaccharide degradation in the gastrointestinal tract of broiler chickens fed commercial-type diets supplemented with either a single dose of xylanase, a double dose of xylanase, or a cocktail of non-starch polysaccharide-degrading enzymes.

Morgan, N., Bhuiyan, M. M. & Hopcroft, R. (2022). Poultry Science, 101(6), 101846.

The aim of this study was to examine non-starch polysaccharide (NSP) degradation in the gastrointestinal tract of chickens fed a range of commercial-type diets supplemented with a commercial dose of xylanase, a double dose of xylanase or a cocktail of NSP – degrading enzymes. Cobb 500 broilers (n = 1,080) were fed 12 dietary treatments; 4 diets with differing primary grain sources (barley, corn, sorghum, and wheat) and three different enzyme treatments (commercial recommended dose of xylanase (16,000 BXU/kg), a double dose of xylanase (32,000 BXU/kg) or an NSP-degrading enzyme cocktail (xylanase, β-glucanase, cellulase, pectinase, mannanase, galactanase, and arabinofuranosidase at recommended commercial levels). There were 108 pens, approximately 10 birds per pen, 9 replicates per dietary treatment. The diets were fed as 3 phases, starter (d 0-12), grower (d 12-23), and finisher (d 23-35). On bird age d 12, 23, and 35, performance (total pen body weight, feed intake, and feed conversion ratio corrected for mortality [cFCR]), litter and excreta dry matter content, and ileal and total tract soluble and insoluble NSP degradability and free oligosaccharide digestibility was determined. On d 35, the quantity of NSP in the gizzard, jejunum, ileum and excreta was determined. Results from this study showed that the double xylanase dose and NSP-ase cocktail had positive impacts on starter phase performance in birds fed the corn- and wheat-based diets. In the grower phase in birds fed the barley-based diet, these enzyme treatments improved cFCR and increased litter dry matter content. The NSP-ase cocktail had a negative impact on finisher phase cFCR in birds fed the sorghum-based diet. The double xylanase dose induced a positive impact on NSP degradability and free oligosaccharide digestibility. In conclusion, there appears to be advantages to feeding broilers a double xylanase dose, but lack of consistency when using an NSP-ase cocktail containing many enzymes.

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Enzyme resistance and biostability of hydroxyalkylated cellulose and galactomannan as thickeners in waterborne paints.

Cheroni, S., Gatti, B., Margheritis, G., Formantici, C., Perrone, L. & Galante, Y. M. (2012). International Biodeterioration & Biodegradation, 69, 106-112.

Chemically modified polysaccharides are widely used as rheology modifiers in several applications, such as food and feed, personal care, detergents, textile printing, building materials, paints and coating, paper manufacturing, and oil operations. Hydroxyalkylation, performed with ethylene or propylene oxide, is one of the most common chemical reactions applied to modulate the rheological profile and other properties of polysaccharides. Hydroxyethyl cellulose (HEC) and hydroxypropyl guar (HPG) are widely used as thickening and stability agents in waterborne paints. Hydroxyalkylation also increases the resistance of polysaccharides to enzyme degradation due to steric hindrance by the substituents on the susceptible bonds along the polysaccharide backbone. This feature of “enzyme resistance” is often referred to as “biostability,” yet it does not mimic a real-life situation of microbial contamination that can occur in a production plant or storehouse. We have compared viscosity decreases of HECs and HPGs in the presence of their specific hydrolyzing enzyme (cellulase and mannanase, respectively) to actual microbial contamination by consortia of fungi or bacteria. We found that the behaviour of HEC and HPG solutions inoculated with microorganisms differs and cannot be predicted from enzyme challenge data alone. Thus, “enzyme resistance” and “biostability” are not equivalent properties. For practical purposes, it is important to bear this in mind when selecting the most appropriate polysaccharide thickener, the manufacturing conditions of waterborne paints and the optimal stage of biocide addition.

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Enzymatic improvement of guar‐based thickener for better‐quality silk screen printing.

Baldaro, E., Gallucci, M., Formantici, C., Issi, L., Cheroni, S. & Galante, Y. M. (2012). Coloration Technology, 128(4), 315-322.

Guar galactomannan (referred to as guar gum) is a versatile polysaccharide, obtained from the seeds of the shrub Cyamopsis tetragonolobus, which finds several applications in either its native or chemically modified form. For textile printing, guar gum can also be partially depolymerised in order to promote dye penetration, improve swelling in water and achieve the desired rheological properties. Guar gum is obtained from guar seeds by a thermo-mechanical process that leaves ca. 3% of largely insoluble proteins in the gum, originating from the endosperms aleurone layer. When printing silk fabrics with acid or premetallised dyes, guar endogenous insoluble proteins bind tightly to anionic dyes, causing deposition of coloured aggregates on the fabric. This causes imperfections on the printed fabric in the form of tiny, but visible, ‘dots’, which lowers the quality of the final articles. In order to eliminate ‘dotting’, a novel printing thickener composed of depolymerised guar gum mixed with a bioengineered subtilisin protease has been developed. Upon solubilisation of the gum, and during preparation of the printing paste mixture, the protease hydrolyses guar gum insoluble proteins, generating soluble peptides that are washed off by the post-printing treatments of the fabric. This enzymatic application prevents ‘dotting’ and significantly improves the quality of the silk print, without any measurable tensile strength loss of the fabric.

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Oxidation of galactomannan by laccase plus TEMPO yields an elastic gel.

Lavazza, M., Formantici, C., Langella, V., Monti, D., Pfeiffer, U. & Galante, Y. M. (2011). Journal of Biotechnology, 156(2), 108-116.

Chemical modifications of galactomannans are applied to improve and/or modify their solubility, rheological and functional properties, but have limited specificity and are often difficult to control. Enzymatic reactions, catalyzed under mild process conditions, such as depolymerization, debranching and oxidation, represent a viable and eco-friendly alternative. In this study, we describe oxidation of guar galactomannan primary hydroxyl groups by a fungal laccase using the stable radical TEMPO as mediator. Four fungal laccases were investigated from: Trametes versicolor, Myceliophthora thermophila, Thielavia arenaria, Cerrena unicolor. The laccase from T. versicolor was found to efficiently oxidize TEMPO and to be free of mannanase side activity. Oxidation of galactomannan with this enzyme plus TEMPO brought about a ten-fold increase in viscosity of a guar galactomannan solution and altered its rheological profile, by converting a viscous polysaccharide solution into an elastic gel. This structural modification is presumably due to formation of inter-chain hemiacetalic bonds between newly generated carbonyl groups and free OH groups, yielding a cross-linked gel. These findings could be of practical importance, considering that polysaccharides with high viscosity, gelling and elastic properties can find interesting and novel applications as thickeners, viscosifiers and emulsion stabilizers in several industrial applications such as: personal care, oil operations, paper coating, paints, construction and mining.

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Safety Information
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Precautionary Statements : Not Applicable
Safety Data Sheet
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