sodium ascorbate


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sodium ascorbate

[′sōd·ē·əm ə′skȯr‚bāt]
(organic chemistry)
CH2OH(CHOH)2COHCOHCOONa White, odorless crystals; soluble in water, insoluble in alcohol; decomposes at 218°C; used in therapy for vitamin C deficiency.
References in periodicals archive ?
Consistent with this interpretation we have observed that while ascorbic acid can be rapidly absorbed in to the blood stream, sodium ascorbate raises blood levels more slowly.
Effect of 10% sodium ascorbate on the shear bond strength of composite resin to bleached bovine enamel.
If symptoms resolve completely in 87 to 100 percent of patients after IV sodium ascorbate, the NNT would be only 1.
A: My standard regimen is to put 60 grams of sodium ascorbate in 500 cc of lactated ringers [an IV solution that contains sodium, potassium, and other substances].
AMERICAN Style Deep Pan has 28 ingredients including 10 additives: sodium nitrate, sodium ascorbate, sodium polyphosphates, mono and di-glycerides of fatty acids, sodium stearoyl lactylate L-cysteine hydrochloride, and L-ascorbic acid.
Vitamin C may taste too tart at higher levels of ascorbic acid, and you may have to add more sodium ascorbate.
Sodium ascorbate or erythorbate--A re-stricted ingredient used to accelerate the curing process.
Dissolve 25 to 85 grams (25,000-85,000 milligrams) of sodium ascorbate powder in milk and have the patient drink it during the day.
Fern-C) marketing head Rosanna de Dios, Vitamin C comes in two forms: ascorbic acid and the lesser known sodium ascorbate.
When patient 1 received oral sodium ascorbate (5g/d) for three weeks, ascorbate concentrations increased two-fold in plasma and 33-fold in urine.
Sodium ascorbate is preferentially toxic to tumor cells at high concentrations.