cadaverine


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Related to cadaverine: putrescine

cadaverine:

see decay of organic matterdecay of organic matter
or putrefaction,
process whereby heterotrophic organisms, including some bacteria, fungi, saprophytic plants, and lower animals, utilize the remains of once-living tissue as a source of nutrition.
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Cadaverine

 

α, є-pentamethy lenediamine, NH 2(CH 2)5 NH2. A colorless liquid with a boiling point of 178°-179°C. Cadave-rine is readily soluble in water and alcohol and yields crystallizing salts. It is contained in the products of protein decay (putrefaction) and is formed from lysine during its fermentative decarboxylation. Previously, cadaverine was thought of as one of the ptomaines, but the toxicity of cadaverine is relatively low. Cadaverine is found in plants and can be obtained synthetically from trimethylenecyanide.

cadaverine

[kə′dav·ə‚rēn]
(biochemistry)
C5H14N2 A nontoxic, organic base produced as a result of the decarboxylation of lysine by the action of putrefactive bacteria on flesh.
References in periodicals archive ?
There are two possible mechanisms which may control the sequential appearance of lysine decarboxylase: (i) Repression of lysine decarboxylase requires a high concentration of an intracellular metabolite (cadaverine) and depression may set in immediately after the rapidly metabolizable carbon sources have been used up.
A lot of studies on biogenic amines such as histamine, tyramine, cadaverine, and putrescine as fish spoilage indicator have been recorded beforehand [22-26].
According to the effective concentration ranges, the studied amines formed two clearly distinguishable groups--primary amines (cadaverine, 1,7-diaminoheptane, histamine, and dopamine) and secondary plus tertiary amines (Table 1).
Biogenic amine concentration (mM) at 48 h during in vitro rumen fermentation using different ratios of soybean meal and soluble starch Amines Soybean meal:soluble starch ratio Control 10:0 7:3 Histamine 0.013 (c) 3.230 (a) 2.134 (b) Methylamine ND 0.198 0.017 Ethylamine ND 0.376 0.072 Tyramine ND ND ND Phenylethylamine ND ND ND Putrescine ND 0.863 0.222 Cadaverine ND 0.343 0.071 Amine index 0.013 (b) 4.436 (a) 2.427 (a) Total amine 0.013 (c) 5.009 (a) 2.516 (b) Amines Soybean meal:soluble starch ratio 5:5 3:7 0:10 Histamine 0.020 (c) 0.026 (c) 0.015 (c) Methylamine ND ND ND Ethylamine ND ND ND Tyramine ND ND ND Phenylethylamine ND ND ND Putrescine 0.000 0.000 ND Cadaverine ND ND ND Amine index 0.020 (b) 0.026 (b) 0.015 (b) Total amine 0.020 (c) 0.026 (c) 0.015 (c) ND, not detected.
The most important BAs in foods are histamine, putrescine, cadaverine, tyramine, tryptamine, phenylethy-lamine, spermine, and spermidine [166].
Louis, MO, USA), 0.1 ml of substrate solution (175 [micro]g cadaverine dihydrochloride, Sigma Chemical Inc., St.
In vitro formation of piperidine, cadaverine and pipecolic acid in chick and mouse brain during development.
In the salt-sugar group, Pseudallescher was dominant in the middle and later stages, which was linked to a decrease in the protein content and nutritional value of the silage for the production of biogenic amines, including putrescine, cadaverine and tyramine in silage [29].
of amino-acid lysine into cadaverine, which, in turn, is processed into
GABA, Put, cadaverine (Cad) and tyramine (TY) as imitative of FAA extracted from the column HP-5 (30 m x 0.32 mm i.d) at temperature 110 AdegC for 1 min, tracked by heating rate 25 AdegC to 260 AdegC /min.