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  • Brand : BIOFRON

  • Catalogue Number : BN-O1256

  • Specification : 98%(HPLC)

  • CAS number : 4687-25-6

  • Formula : C9H6O2

  • Molecular Weight : 146.14

  • PUBCHEM ID : 12394139

  • Volume : 5mg

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Catalogue Number


Analysis Method





Molecular Weight



Botanical Source

Structure Type





3-Benzofurancarboxaldehyde/1-Benzofuran-3-carbaldehyde/benzofuran-3-carbaldehyde/benzofurane 3-carboxaldehyde/BENZOFURAN-3-CARBOXALDEHYDE/3-benzofuran carboxaldehyde/benzofurane-3-carbaldehyde




1.2±0.1 g/cm3


Soluble in Chloroform,Dichloromethane,Ethyl Acetate,DMSO,Acetone,etc.

Flash Point

110.2±12.5 °C

Boiling Point

251.5±13.0 °C at 760 mmHg

Melting Point


InChl Key


WGK Germany


HS Code Reference

Personal Projective Equipment

Correct Usage

For Reference Standard and R&D, Not for Human Use Directly.

Meta Tag

provides coniferyl ferulate(CAS#:4687-25-6) MSDS, density, melting point, boiling point, structure, formula, molecular weight etc. Articles of coniferyl ferulate are included as well.>> amp version: coniferyl ferulate

No Technical Documents Available For This Product.




Women living in rural areas face unique challenges in achieving a heart-healthy lifestyle that are related to multiple levels of the social-ecological framework. The purpose of this study was to evaluate changes in diet and physical activity, which are secondary outcomes of a community-based, multilevel cardiovascular disease risk reduction intervention designed for women in rural communities.

Strong Hearts, Healthy Communities was a six-month, community-randomized trial conducted in 16 rural towns in Montana and New York, USA. Sedentary women aged 40 and older with overweight and obesity were recruited. Intervention participants (eight towns) attended twice weekly exercise and nutrition classes for 24 weeks (48 total). Individual-level components included aerobic exercise, progressive strength training, and healthy eating practices; a civic engagement component was designed to address social and built environment factors to support healthy lifestyles. The control group (eight towns) attended didactic healthy lifestyle classes monthly (six total). Dietary and physical activity data were collected at baseline and post-intervention. Dietary data were collected using automated self-administered 24-h dietary recalls, and physical activity data were collected by accelerometry and self-report. Data were analyzed using multilevel linear regression models with town as a random effect.

At baseline, both groups fell short of meeting many recommendations for cardiovascular health. Compared to the control group, the intervention group realized significant improvements in intake of fruit and vegetables combined (difference: 0.6 cup equivalents per day, 95% CI 0.1 to 1.1, p = .026) and in vegetables alone (difference: 0.3 cup equivalents per day, 95% CI 0.1 to 0.6, p = .016). For physical activity, there were no statistically significant between-group differences based on accelerometry. By self-report, the intervention group experienced a greater increase in walking MET minutes per week (difference: 113.5 MET-minutes per week, 95% CI 12.8 to 214.2, p = .027).

Between-group differences in dietary and physical activity behaviors measured in this study were minimal. Future studies should consider how to bolster behavioral outcomes in rural settings and may also continue to explore the value of components designed to enact social and environmental change.

Trial registration
clinicaltrials.gov Identifier: NCT02499731. Registered 16 July 2015.


Cardiovascular disease, Rural, Community, Nutrition, Diet, Exercise, Physical activity


Changes in diet and physical activity resulting from the Strong Hearts, Healthy Communities randomized cardiovascular disease risk reduction multilevel intervention trial


Sara C. Folta, Lynn Paul, Miriam E. Nelson, David Strogatz, Meredith Graham, Galen D. Eldridge, Michael Higgins, David Wing, Rebecca A. Seguin-Fowler

Publish date





Female Aedes aegypti mosquitoes infect more than 400 million people each year with dangerous viral pathogens including dengue, yellow fever, Zika and chikungunya. Progress in understanding the biology of mosquitoes and developing the tools to fight them has been slowed by the lack of a high-quality genome assembly. Here we combine diverse technologies to produce the markedly improved, fully re-annotated AaegL5 genome assembly, and demonstrate how it accelerates mosquito science. We anchored physical and cytogenetic maps, doubled the number of known chemosensory ionotropic receptors that guide mosquitoes to human hosts and egg-laying sites, provided further insight into the size and composition of the sex-determining M locus, and revealed copy-number variation among glutathione S-transferase genes that are important for insecticide resistance. Using high-resolution quantitative trait locus and population genomic analyses, we mapped new candidates for dengue vector competence and insecticide resistance. AaegL5 will catalyse new biological insights and intervention strategies to fight this deadly disease vector.

Subject terms: Genome, Population genetics


Improved reference genome of Aedes aegypti informs arbovirus vector control


Benjamin J. Matthews, Olga Dudchenko, Sarah B. Kingan, Sergey Koren, Igor Antoshechkin, Jacob E. Crawford, William J. Glassford, Margaret Herre, Seth N. Redmond, Noah H. Rose, Gareth D. Weedall, Yang Wu, Sanjit S. Batra, Carlos A. Brito-Sierra, Steven D. Buckingham, Corey L. Campbell, Saki Chan, Eric Cox, Benjamin R. Evans, Thanyalak Fansiri, Igor Filipović, Albin Fontaine, Andrea Gloria-Soria, Richard Hall, Vinita S. Joardar, Andrew K. Jones, Raissa G. G. Kay, Vamsi K. Kodali, Joyce Lee, Gareth J. Lycett, Sara N. Mitchell, Jill Muehling, Michael R. Murphy, Arina D. Omer, Frederick A. Partridge, Paul Peluso, Aviva Presser Aiden, Vidya Ramasamy, Gordana Rašić, Sourav Roy, Karla Saavedra-Rodriguez, Shruti Sharan, Atashi Sharma, Melissa Laird Smith, Joe Turner, Allison M. Weakley, Zhilei Zhao, Omar S. Akbari, William C. Black, IV, Han Cao, Alistair C. Darby, Catherine A. Hill, J. Spencer Johnston, Terence D. Murphy, Alexander S. Raikhel, David B. Sattelle, Igor V. Sharakhov, Bradley J. White, Li Zhao, Erez Lieberman Aiden, Richard S. Mann, Louis Lambrechts, Jeffrey R. Powell, Maria V. Sharakhova, Zhijian Tu, Hugh M. Robertson, Carolyn S. McBride, Alex R. Hastie, Jonas Korlach, Daniel E. Neafsey, Adam M. Phillippy, Leslie B. Vosshall

Publish date





We developed a two-step PCR-based strategy to detect genes encoding OqxAB, allowing a specific assignment of Tn6010-associated oqxAB in Enterobacteriaceae. Chromosomal location in this setup was confirmed by hybridization with I-CeuI-restricted genomes. This approach led us to find that Klebsiella sp. and Raoultella sp. reference strains chromosomally carried oqxAB.


Discrimination between Native and Tn6010-Associated oqxAB in Klebsiella spp., Raoultella spp., and other Enterobacteriaceae by Using a Two-Step Strategy


Thomas Guillard, Anne-Laure Lebreil, Lars Hestbjerg Hansen, Aymric Kisserli, Sibel Berger, Alain Lozniewski, Corentine Alauzet, Christophe de Champs

Publish date

2015 Sep

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