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2K(EDTA 2K) 2K(EDTA 2K), Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, dipotassium salt, dihydrate [CAS: 25102-12-9]
Item #: K001 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

2NA(EDTA 2Na) 2NA(EDTA 2Na), Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, disodium salt, dihydrate [CAS: 6381-92-6]
Item #: N001 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

2NH4(EDTA 2NH4) 2NH4(EDTA 2NH4), Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, diammonium salt [CAS: 20824-56-0]
Item #: N008 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

3K(EDTA 3K) 3K(EDTA 3K), Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, tripotassium salt, dihydrate [CAS: 65501-24-8]
Item #: K002 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

3NA(EDTA 3Na) 3NA(EDTA 3Na), Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, trisodium salt, trihydrate [CAS: 150-38-9]
Item #: N002 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds hat coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

4H(EDTA free acid) 4H(EDTA free acid), Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid [CAS: 60-00-4]
Item #: H001 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

4NA(EDTA 4Na) 4NA(EDTA 4Na), Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, tetrasodium salt, tetrahydrate [CAS: 13235-36-4]
Item #: N003 -

Chemical Structure Introductiontron Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion....

ACES ACES, N-(2-Acetamido)-2-aminoethanesulfonic acid [CAS: 7365-82-4]
Item #: GB01 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

ADA ADA, N-(2-Acetamido)iminodiacetic acid [CAS: 26239-55-4]
Item #: GB02 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

BES BES, N,N-Bis(2-hydroxyethyl)-2-aminoethanesulfonic acid [CAS: 10191-18-1]
Item #: GB03 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

Bicine Bicine, N,N-Bis(2-hydroxyethyl)glycine [CAS: 150-25-4]
Item #: GB04 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

Bis-Tris Bis-Tris, Bis(2-hydroxyethyl)iminotris(hydroxymethyl)methane [CAS: 6976-37-0]
Item #: GB05 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

Ca(II)-EDTA Ca(II)-EDTA, Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, calcium, disodium salt, dihydrate [CAS: 62-33-9]
Item #: E008 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

CAPS CAPS, N-Cyclohexyl-3-aminopropanesulfonic acid [CAS: 1135-40-6]
Item #: GB06 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

CHES CHES, N-Cyclohexyl-2-aminoethanesulfonic acid [CAS: 103-47-9]
Item #: GB07 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

Cu(II)-EDTA Cu(II)-EDTA, Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, copper, disodium salt, tetrahydrate [CAS: 39208-15-6]
Item #: E010 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

CyDTA CyDTA, trans-1,2-Diaminocyclohexane-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, monohydrate [CAS: 125572-95-4]
Item #: C018 -

Chemical Structure Product Description CyDTA is utilized for masking various metal ions. The two amino groups of CyDTA are in the trans formation, and its free acid is watersoluble. CyDTA chelates at a slower rate than EDTA with metal ions, especially Al, C, Ni, and Zr. However, the stability constants of CyDTAmetal complexes are higher than that of EDTA. Dojindo offers highly purified CyDTA for use as a masking reagent on automatic amino acid analyzers. It does not interfere with the...

D-Luciferin K salt D-Luciferin K salt, (S)-4,5-Dihydro-2-(6-hydroxy-2-benzothiazolyl)-4-thiazolecarboxylic acid, potassium salt [CAS: 115144-35-9]
Item #: L226 -

Chemical Structure Product Description D-Luciferin is a firefly luciferase substrate. Its quantum efficiency is 0.88, which is 20 times that of Luminol. The reaction mechanism is shown below. First, Luciferin reacts with ATP by luciferase in the presence of magnesium ion, then it is oxidized to form dioxetane structure and emits yellow-green light. Luciferin-luciferase luminescence is used for ATP monitoring to determine cell viability and bacteria counting. It is also used for reporter gene...

DPO DPO, 2,5-Diphenyloxazole [CAS: 92-71-7]
Item #: D018 -

Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine tetraacetic acid...

DTPA DTPA, Diethylenetriamine-N,N,N’,N”,N”-pentaacetic acid [CAS: 67-43-6]
Item #: D022 -

Chemical Structure Product Description The stability constant of the DTPA-metal complex is the second highest, next only to the CyDTA-metal complex. DTPA is a free acid that has low solubility in water. DTPA is useful as a strong masking reagent. It is also used for the extraction of metal ions such as Al, Fe, Ma, Zn, Cu, Cd, and Ni from soil at pH 5.3. Table of Stability Constants ...

EDTA-OH EDTA-OH, N-(2-Hydroxyethyl)ethylenediamine-N,N’,N’-triacetic acid [CAS: 150-39-0]
Item #: E005 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

EPPS EPPS, 3-[4-(2-Hydroxyethyl)-1-piperazinyl]propanesulfonic acid [CAS: 16052-06-5]
Item #: GB09 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

Fe(III)-EDTA Fe(III)-EDTA, Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, iron, sodium salt, trihydrate [CAS: 15708-41-5]
Item #: E011 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

FSB Solution FSB Solution, 1-Fluoro-2,5-bis(3-carboxy-4-hydroxystyryl)benzene, 1% w/v DMSO solution
Item #: F308 -

Product Description Amyloidosis, a disease which has been identified as a particular disorder by the Japanese Ministry of Health, is an illness that involves an abnormal protein called amyloid that has a β sheet structure, aggregates in fibers, and is deposited on the outside of internal organs and systems, inhibiting the function of those organs and systems. Disorders among many Japanese include immunocytic amyloidosis (AL amylodosis), responsive AA amyloidsis, familial amyloid polyneuropathy...

GEDTA (EGTA) GEDTA (EGTA), O,O’-Bis(2-aminoethyl)ethyleneglycol-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid [CAS: 67-42-5]
Item #: G002 -

Calcium Chelation Product Description EGTA is the most widely used calcium- selective chelator. The calcium complex of EGTA is 100,000 times more stable than its Mg complex. It is utilized to prepare calcium buffers and control the calcium ion concentration. Table of Stability Constants ...

HEPES HEPES, 2-[4-(2-Hydroxyethyl)-1-piperazinyl]ethanesulfonic acid [CAS: 7365-45-9]
Item #: GB10 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

HEPPSO HEPPSO, 2-Hydroxy-3-[4-(2-hydroxyethyl)-1-piperazinyl]propanesulfonic acid, monohydrate [CAS: 68399-78-0]
Item #: GB11 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

HIDA HIDA, N-(2-Hydroxyethyl)iminodiacetic acid [CAS: 93-62-9]
Item #: H006 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

IDA IDA, Iminodiacetic acid [CAS: 142-73-4]
Item #: I001 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

MES MES, 2-Morpholinoethanesulfonic acid, monohydrate [CAS: 145224-94-8]
Item #: GB12 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

Mg(II)-EDTA Mg(II)-EDTA, Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, magnesium, disodium salt, tetrahydrate [CAS: 14402-88-1]
Item #: E013 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

MOPS MOPS, 3-Morpholinopropanesulfonic acid [CAS: 1132-61-2]
Item #: GB13 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

MOPSO MOPSO, 2-Hydroxy-3-morpholinopropanesulfonic acid [CAS: 68399-77-9]
Item #: GB14 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

NTA NTA, Nitrilotriacetic acid [CAS: 139-13-9]
Item #: N016 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

NTPO NTPO, Nitrilotris(methylenephosphonic acid), trisodium [CAS: 7611-50-9]
Item #: N030 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

PIPES PIPES, Piperazine-1,4-bis(2-ethanesulfonic acid) [CAS: 5625-37-6]
Item #: GB15 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

PIPES sesquisodium PIPES sesquisodium, Piperazine-1,4-bis(2-ethanesulfonic acid), sesquisodium salt, monohydrate
Item #: GB25 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

POPOP POPOP, 1,4-Bis(5-phenyl-2-oxazolyl)benzene [CAS: 1806-34-4]
Item #: P009 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

POPSO POPSO, Piperazine-1,4-bis(2-hydroxy-3-propanesulfonic acid), dihydrate [CAS: 68189-43-5]
Item #: GB16 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

TAPS TAPS, N-Tris(hydroxymethyl)methyl-3-aminopropanesulfonic acid [CAS: 29915-38-6]
Item #: GB17 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

TAPSO TAPSO, 2-Hydroxy-N-tris(hydroxymethyl)methyl-3-aminopropanesulfonic acid [CAS: 68399-81-5]
Item #: GB20 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

TES TES, N-Tris(hydroxymethyl)methyl-2-aminoethenesulfonic acid [CAS: 7365-44-8]
Item #: GB18 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

Tricine Tricine, N-[Tris(hydroxymethyl)methyl]glycine [CAS: 5704-04-1]
Item #: GB19 -

Chemical Structure Introduction In biological experiments, it is important to maintain the pH of the solutions used. Buffers, mixtures of appropriate weak acids, and their conjugate bases, are usually used. Most biological reactions occur at a neutral pH, from 6 to 8; the buffer needs to be effective in this range. Furthermore, the acids and bases used in the buffer should not produce chelates with metal ions, which are essential in biological systems. For these reasons, Dr. Good developed...

TTHA TTHA, Triethylenetetramine-N,N,N’,N”,N”’,N”’-hexaacetic acid [CAS: 869-52-3]
Item #: T031 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...

WSC WSC, 1-Ethyl-3-(3-dimethylaminopropyl)carbodiimide, hydrochloride [CAS: 25952-53-8]
Item #: W001 -

Chemical Structure Product Description of Calixarenes WSC is a water soluble carbodiimide. It is also soluble in alcohol, acetone, chloroform, dioxane, and DMF. WSC is used as a condensing agent for peptide syntheses. WSC and its urea form can be easily removed after the reaction due to their high water solubility. WSC, EDC, EDAC, EDCI, and ethyl-CDI are the same reagent. ...

Zn(II)-EDTA Zn(II)-EDTA, Ethylenediamine-N,N,N’,N’-tetraacetic acid, zinc, disodium salt, tetrahydrate [CAS: 39208-16-7]
Item #: E017 -

Chemical Structure Introduction Organic compounds that coordinate metal ions into circular structures (chelate circles) are called chelating reagents. Most chelating reagents include oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur atoms in their molecules. Chelate structures with five or six member rings form the most stable chelate circle. In chelating reactions of typical chelating reagents, such as ethylenediamine, acetylacetone, and oxine, several molecules are coordinated with one metal ion. Ethylenediamine...