A higher swelling rate was shown by 8 mL of glutaraldehyde
compared to 10 mL and 12 mL.
According to Table-2, addition of glutaraldehyde
formed more entangled structure, induced interactions between the polymeric bonds and the functional groups.
was reported to have sporicidal activity against spore forming bacteria and used as positive control in this study, even though it is not allowed in food application (Russell, 1990).
Maximum immobilization efficiency was observed after 3h of incubation in 1.5% glutaraldehyde
After that, 12 mL of glutaraldehyde
(50%, v/v), as a first crosslinking agent, was added dropwise to the mixture under stirring, followed by addition of 8 mL epichlorohydrin (99%) as a second crosslinking agent, under continuous stirring.
Compared with other studies [9, 10] the glutaraldehyde
cross linked chitosan hydrogel evaluated in the present study was found to provide a good substrate for cell attachment and controlled proliferation.
solution (25 ml, 50% in water) and toluene (25 ml) were placed in a beaker and stirred at 1000 rpm for two hours.
The Action of Glutaraldehyde
on RBC Membranes (h [less than or equal to] [h.sub.Hz]).
Mycobacterium massiliense BRA100 strain recovered from postsurgical infections: resistance to high concentrations of glutaraldehyde
and alternative solutions for high level disinfection.
In both derivatives the drops were kept for 24 hours under bland agitation at 25[degrees]C, with or without activation with 0.5% glutaraldehyde
as previously described (Table 1).
Thirdly, 20 mL of 5% (v/v) glutaraldehyde
solution was added to the above solution and left to react for 1 h; then, the pH of the reaction medium was adjusted to above 10 using N[H.sub.3] x H[2.sub.O] solution and left for 60 min at 60[degrees]C.
Circular samples 6 mm in diameter for glutaraldehyde
(GA) treatment and analysis were cut from the sponge sheets with a biopsy punch.