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Chief constituent of cinnamon oil.
Synonym(s): cinnamic aldehyde
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Trans-cinnamaldehyde enhanced the killing of the bacteria in patties cooked to 140 F, relative to controlled samples.
The present study explored, whether trans-cinnamaldehyde triggers eryptosis and, if so, to elucidate the underlying mechanisms.
Where indicated, erythrocytes were exposed to trans-cinnamaldehyde (Enzo, Lorrach, Germany) at the indicated concentrations.
Results The present study explored the effect of trans-cinnamaldehyde on eryptosis.
2, trans-cinnamaldehyde treatment decreased forward scatter, an effect reaching statistical significance at 20[micro]M trans-cinnamaldehyde.
a 48 h exposure to trans-cinnamaldehyde increased the percentage of annexin-V-binding erythrocytes, an effect reaching statistical significance at 20 [micro]M trans-cinnamaldehyde.
Additional experiments were performed to elucidate whether trans-cinnamaldehyde treatment is followed by hemolysis.
In order to test, whether the effect of the trans-cinnamaldehyde on cell membrane scrambling was indeed dependent on [Ca.
The present study demonstrates that trans-cinnamaldehyde triggers eryptosis, the suicidal death of erythrocytes, which is characterized by erythrocyte shrinkage and erythrocyte membrane scrambling.
r]) determined for coumarin and trans-cinnamaldehyde standards were 6.
There are various literature reports on the beneficial effects of trans-cinnamaldehyde (Zhang et al.
20% (w/w) of coumarin and trans-cinnamaldehyde, respectively) at the closes of 500, 1000 and 2000 mg/kg bodyweight/day to both male and female Sprague-Dawley rats did not cause any mortality.

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