Pyridoxine HCL (Vitamin B Hydrochloride)
Pyridoxine Hydrochloride (Vitamin B6) is from the B-family of vitamins. Pyridoxine HCL is water-soluble and is important to more than 100 enzyme reactions in the body. Pyridoxine HCL is mostly related to the metabolism of amino acids and proteins.
In 1934, the Hungarian physician Paul Gyorgy discovered a substance that was able to cure a skin disease in rats (dermititis acrodynia). He named this substance vitamin B6.In 1938, Samuel Lepkovsky isolated vitamin B6 from rice bran. Harris and Folkers in 1939 determined the structure of pyridoxine, and, in 1945, Snell was able to show the two forms of vitamin B6, pyridoxal and pyridoxamine. Vitamin B6 was named pyridoxine to indicate its structural homology to pyridine.
Frequently available as over-the-counter dietary supplements and as a component in cosmetics and toiletries.
In microbiology, used as a component in Lysine Medium ; a synthetic medium for the isolation and enumeration of wild yeasts encountered in brewing. On this medium, pitching yeasts are suppressed.
Biochemicals & Diagnostics
Cosmetic Raw Materials
Pharma Compounds & Neutraceuticals
|Formula||C8H11NO3 · HCl|
|Appearance||White to off-white powder|
|Storage Conditions||Room temperature|
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