calcium acetate

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calcium acetate

[′kal·sē·əm ′as·ə‚tāt]
(organic chemistry)
Ca(C2H3O2)2 A compound that crystallizes as colorless needles that are soluble in water; formerly used as an important source of acetone and acetic acid; now used as a mordant and as a stabilizer of plastics.
References in periodicals archive ?
Initially, six calcium salts, tricalcium phosphate, monocalcium phosphate, calcium carbonate, calcium lactate, calcium citrate malate, and Calci K[R], were added to coffee, and the beverages were prepared with paper filters.
Study medication dosages with each meal were 30 mL Phoslyra (667 mg calcium acetate per 5 mL), six PhosLo Gelcaps (667 mg calcium acetate/Gelcap), and five-5 calcium citrate caplets (950 mg calcium citrate/caplet), resulting in a daily dose of 90 mL Phoslyra and 18 PhosLo Gelcaps.
But if you take your calcium supplement with a meal, there's no significant difference between calcium carbonate and calcium citrate pills," notes Robert Recker, director of the Osteoporosis Research Center at Creighton University in Omaha, Nebraska.
Pure calcium citrate powder is inexpensive and easy to use.
In this study, the source of fortification was calcium citrate in reason of its bioavailability, compatibility with iron sources and sensory properties.
Magnesium citrate and calcium citrate are well known to have higher bioavailability than other compounds in their category.
Calcium citrate (in Citrical or Solgar) contains less elemental calcium but tends to be better tolerated.
Citracal UltraDense calcium citrate has been cited in numerous clinical studies for its optimal solubility and proven ability to help stop bone loss.
Generally, lithium heparin is added in small quantities and has been found to have little, if any, effect on the determination of many different analytes, in contrast to calcium chelator anticoagulants, such as calcium citrate or calcium oxalate.
Other forms of calcium used in fortification include calcium citrate, calcium gluconate and calcium lactate.
Supplements of calcium citrate are well tolerated and less likely to cause constipation than calcium carbonate, and less likely to cause indigestion than calcium chloride.
Part I Bone and oral health: Diet and the control of osteoporosis; Phytoestrogens and the control of osteoporosis; Vitamin D fortification and bone health; Calcium citrate (TCC) and bone health; Diet, functional foods and oral health; Sweeteners and dental health.

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