This product is isolated and purified from the roots of Stellera chamaejasme L.
Soluble in Chloroform,Dichloromethane,Ethyl Acetate,DMSO,Acetone,etc.
HS Code Reference
Personal Projective Equipment
For Reference Standard and R&D, Not for Human Use Directly.
provides coniferyl ferulate(CAS#:89595-70-0) MSDS, density, melting point, boiling point, structure, formula, molecular weight etc. Articles of coniferyl ferulate are included as well.>> amp version: coniferyl ferulate
The aim of this study was to develop an optimal formulation for preparation of edible films from chitosan, pea starch and glycerol using response surface methodology. Three independent variables were assigned comprising chitosan (1-2%), pea starch (0.5-1.5%) and glycerol (0.5-1%) to design an empirical model best fit in physical, mechanical and barrier attributes. Impacts of independent variables on thickness, moisture content, solubility, tensile strength, elastic modulus, elongation at break and water vapor permeability of films were evaluated. All the parameters were found to have significant effects on physical and mechanical properties of film. The optimal formulation for preparation of edible film from chitosan, pea starch and glycerol was 1% chitosan, 1.5% pea starch and 0.5% glycerol. Edible films with good physical and mechanical properties can be prepared with this formulation and thus this formulation can be further applied for testing on coating for fruit and vegetables.
Pea starch, Chitosan, Plasticizer, Edible films, Box-Behnken design
Use of response surface methodology (RSM) to optimize pea starch-chitosan novel edible film formulation
Rahul Thakur,corresponding author1 Bahareh Saberi,1 Penta Pristijono,1 Costas E. Stathopoulos,2 John B. Golding,1,3 Christopher J. Scarlett,1 Michael Bowyer,1 and Quan V. Vuongcorresponding author1
Background and Aim: Patients could leave ED not receiving the desired care either Without Being Seen by a doctor (LWBS) or Against Medical Advice (DAMA). In term of care quality, LWBS may be related to inappropriate access and process of care, while DAMA may lead to increased risk of mortality and re-admissions. This study aims to identify frequency of patients who leave ED, determine their characteristics and identify associated factor. Methods: This was a retrospective observational study of patients that attended EDs of University Hospital Trust of Verona in 2017. Demographic and ED access associated variables were collected for LWBS, DAMA and completed-ED-treatment patients. Univariate and multivariate data analyses was based on EMUR-PS administrative data.Results: 5,901 of 127,180 ED accesses were uncompleted treatment (4.64%); LWBS were 4,664 (79.04%) and DAMA 1,237 (20.96%). Those who leave ED tended to be younger (39.35 vs. 45.56, p<0.01). Independent factors associated with ED leaving resulted: i) non-urgent triage category (OR: 2.941, 95%CI: 2.405-3.596) ii) non-Italian-nationality (OR: 1.695, 95%CI: 1.493-1.924) and requiring psychiatric consult (OR:6.16 95%IC 4.82-7.87); while protective factors resulted: i) female gender (OR: 0.713, 95%CI: 0.633-0.803); i) Paediatric ED (OR: 0.593, 95%CI: 0.437-0.805); ii) Obstetrics-Gynaecology ED (OR: 0.284, 95%CI: 0.193-0.416) iii) inclusion in fast track pathways (OR: 0.747, 95%CI: 0.602-0.927). Higher ED leaving rate were observed during night-time and Sunday, either overcrowding resulted not associated.Conclusion: Results show the necessity to implement primary care-ED integrated pathway, mainly in frail sub-population, improve awareness on healthcare service use and refine communication skills in ED-team. (www.actabiomedica.it)
Emergency Department, patients who leave emergency department, DAMA, LWBS, quality of ED care
“Should I stay or Should I go”: patient who leave Emergency Department of an Italian Third-Level Teaching Hospital
Carli Alberto,1 Moretti Francesca,2 Giovanazzi Giulia,1 Niero Valentina,1 Perilli Valeria,3 Ghirlanda Giovanna,4 Bovo Chiara,4 and Tardivo Stefano2
Four binary charge-transfer complexes were made using pyromellitic acid dianhydride (pmda), those being pmda-naphthalene (1/1), C10H2O6·C10H8, (I), pmda-fluoranthene (1/1), C10H2O6·C16H10, (II), pmda-9-methylanthracene (1/1), C10H2O6·C15H12, (III), and pmda-ethyl anthracene-9-carboxylate (1/2), C10H2O6·2C17H12O3, (IV). All charge-transfer complexes show alternating donor and acceptor stacks, which have weak C—H⋯O hydrogen bonds connecting the donor and acceptor molecules. In addition, complex (I) has Z′ = 1/2, complex (II) has a Z′ = 2 and complex (IV) has half molecule of pyromellitic acid dianhydride in the asymmetric unit.
crystal structure, charge transfer, Hirshfeld surface, hydrogen bonding
Binary charge-transfer complexes using pyromellitic acid dianhydride featuring C—H⋯O hydrogen bonds
Tania N. Hilla and Andreas Lemmerera,*
2018 Dec 1;