linamarin


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linamarin

the toxic cyanogenetic glycoside in linseed and flax. See also linatine, linum.
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Comparative metabolism of linamarin and amygdalin in hamsters.
Tapioca starch is a cyanogenic glucoside called linamarin that when consumed is converted by the normal gut microflora to hydrogen cyanide.
Cassava roots and leaves (Manihot esculenta) contain various quantities of cyanogenic glucosides and some little quantities of linamarin and lotoaustralin.
Influence of linamarin and rutin on biological performances of Phenacoccus manihoti in artificial diets.
Unlike linamarin and lotaustralin which are the cyanogenic glycosides found in cassava plants, taxiphyllin in bamboo shoots is highly unstable and is easily decomposed when treated with boiling water.
The cyanogenic glycosides linamarin and lotaustralin are known to be precursor compounds to the liberation of HCN on hydrolysis in cassava tissues.
It contains cyanogenic glucosides (CNG), both linamarin and lotaustralin (Ikediobi et al.
Linamarin Which Contains a Very Low Amount of Hydrocyanic.
Developmental toxicity of a cianogenic glycoside linamarin in the golden hamster.
However, it contains a cyanogenic glucoside, linamarin, that is hydrolyzed in two steps: the linamarin is first hydrolyzed to acetone cyanohydrin and glucose (catalyzed by the enzyme linamarase), and then the acetone cyanohydrin is hydrolyzed to acetone and hydrogen cyanide (HCN).