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Catalogue Number : BF-D3023
Specification : 98%
CAS number : 99-20-7
Formula : C12H22O11
Molecular Weight : 342.3
Volume : 100mg

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D-Trehalose (Synonyms: D-Trehalose; α,α-Trehalose)

D-(+)-Trehalose, isolated from Saccharomyces cerevisiae, can be used as a food ingredient and pharmaceutical excipient.

Catalogue Number


Analysis Method






Molecular Weight




Botanical Source

Sargassum pallidum

Structure Type








1.8±0.1 g/cm3


H2O : 125 mg/mL (365.18 mM; Need ultrasonic)

Flash Point

362.3±31.5 °C

Boiling Point

675.4±55.0 °C at 760 mmHg

Melting Point

203 °C



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#:99-20-7) MSDS, density, melting point, boiling point, structure, formula, molecular weight etc. Articles of coniferyl ferulate are included as well.>> amp version: coniferyl ferulate




SUCROSE-NON-FERMENTING1-RELATED KINASE1 (SnRK1) belongs to a family of protein kinases that originated in the earliest eukaryotes and plays a central role in energy and metabolic homeostasis. Trehalose 6-phosphate (Tre6P) is the intermediate of trehalose biosynthesis, and has even more ancient roots, being found in all three domains of life – Archaea, Bacteria and Eukarya. In plants, the function of SnRK1 has diverged from its orthologues in fungi and animals, evolving new roles in signalling of nutrient status and abiotic stress. Tre6P has also acquired a novel function in plants as a signal and homeostatic regulator of sucrose, the dominant sugar in plant metabolism. These two ancient pathways have converged in a unique way in plants, enabling them to coordinate their metabolism, growth, and development with their environment, which is essential for their autotrophic and sessile lifestyle.

Copyright © 2020 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.


SnRK1 and trehalose 6-phosphate - two ancient pathways converge to regulate plant metabolism and growth


Elena Baena-Gonzalez 1, John Edward Lunn 2

Publish date

2020 Jun;




Freeze-drying technology has been widely considered for decades as a suitable technique to preserve microorganisms. However, protective agents must be added prior to freeze drying to improve the survival and storage stability of the bacteria. The objective of our study was to evaluate the effect of a new protectant medium containing sucrose (10 %), trehalose (10 %), skimmed milk (10 %) and antioxidants on the viability of gut bacteria under different storage conditions. Two strains were tested, Escherichia coli and Akkermansia muciniphila, as examples of facultative aerobic and anaerobic bacteria, respectively. We studied the cell viability and bacterial morphology in 5 fecal samples in the presence and absence of this protectant medium using plating technique, flow cytometry and scanning electron microscopy. The results of bacterial viability assessed by plating method showed that the protectant medium yielded higher survival rates for both strains whatever the storage conditions (85-93 %) compared to normal saline solution (0.36-37.50 %). It also showed its effectiveness on fecal samples, where bacterial viability after freeze-drying was 89.47 ± 7.63 % and 84.01 ± 7.44 %, as evidenced by flow cytometry analysis and plating method. However unprotected samples showed the lowest cell viability at 19.01 ± 12.88 % and 13.23 ± 9.56 %, as measured by flow cytometry and plating method. In addition, bacterial size and shape were conserved in the protectant medium. In contrast, storage without protectant medium severely damaged bacterial morphology. In conclusion, our study is the first to use morphological features as well as culture-dependant and culture-independent tests to evaluate the effectiveness of a new protectant medium.


Bacterial viability; Freeze-drying; Gut microbiota; Preservation; Protectant medium; Survival.


A new protectant medium preserving bacterial viability after freeze drying


Sara Bellali 1, Jacques Bou Khalil 2, Anthony Fontanini 2, Didier Raoult 1, Jean-Christophe Lagier 3

Publish date

2020 Jun




Harmonia axyridis is a major bio-control agent of pests in agriculture and forest ecosystems. It is also a globally important invasive insect species. To test whether dark elytra colour is associated with greater cold hardiness, we compared the survival rate of prolonged cold exposure in both yellow and black colour morphs of female and male H. axyridis. We determined the trehalose and glycogen content, trehalase activity, and the dynamics of genes associated with the trehalose metabolic pathway. Yellow forms predominated before winter began, however black forms increased from 11.15 to 30.46% after overwintering. There was no significant difference in trehalose content between the females and males during overwintering. Glycogen content in over-wintering yellow females and black males increased significantly, while it decreased in black females. Soluble trehalase activity increased significantly in all the insects except black females. Membrane-bound trehalase activity increased in black males, and decreased in black females. Trehalose and glycogen content and trehalase activity were regulated by differential expression of TRE and TPS genes. Female beetles weighed more than males and survived in low temperatures for longer periods of time, regardless of elytra colour, suggesting that mass is a stronger predictor of overwintering survival rather than colour morph. Our results provide a guide for comparing cold resistance in insects and a theoretical basis for cold storage of H. axyridis for use as natural enemies of pests in biological control programs.


Effect of long-term cold storage on trehalose metabolism of pre-wintering Harmonia axyridis adults and changes in morphological diversity before and after wintering


Boping Zeng 1, Shasha Wang 2, Yan Li 2, Zhongjiu Xiao 1, Min Zhou 2, Shigui Wang 2, Daowei Zhang 1

Publish date

2020 Mar 19;