CAS RN: 404-86-4 | Product Number: M1149
*Stock available in Belgium will be delivered in 1 to 3 days
*Stock available in Japan will be delivered in 1 to 2 weeks (excludes regulated items and dry ice shipments).
|Appearance||White to Light yellow to Light orange powder to crystal|
|Purity(HPLC)||min. 60.0 area%|
|Total Nitrogen||4.3 to 4.8 %|
|Melting point||62.0 to 66.0 °C|
|Melting Point||65 °C|
|Solubility (soluble in)||Ethanol,Chloroform|
|Hazard Statements||H300 : Fatal if swallowed.
H315 : Causes skin irritation.
H319 : Causes serious eye irritation.
|Precautionary Statements||P501 : Dispose of contents/ container to an approved waste disposal plant.
P270 : Do not eat, drink or smoke when using this product.
P264 : Wash skin thoroughly after handling.
P280 : Wear protective gloves/ eye protection/ face protection.
P337 + P313 : If eye irritation persists: Get medical advice/ attention.
P301 + P310 + P330 : IF SWALLOWED: Immediately call a POISON CENTER/doctor. Rinse mouth.
- Activation of the cAMP transduction cascade contributes to the mechanical hyperalgesia and allodynia induced by intradermal injection of capsaicin
- Stimulation of deep somatic tissue with capsaicin produces long-lasting mechanical allodynia and heat hypoalgesia that depends on early activation of the cAMP pathway
- Comparison of antinociceptive actions of standard analgesics in attenuating capsaicin and nerve-injury-induced mechanical hypersensitivity
- Increased spinal release of excitatory amino acids following intradermal injection of capsaicin is reduced by a protein kinase G inhibitor
- Role of protein kinase A in phosphorylation of NMDA receptor 1 subunits in dorsal horn and spinothalamic tract neurons after intradermal injection of capsaicin in rats
- Capsaicin-induced sensitization of primate spinothalamic tract cells is prevented by a protein kinase C inhibitor
- Inhibitors of G-proteins and protein kinases reduce the sensitization to mechanical stimulation and the desensitization to heat of spinothalamic tract neurons induced by intradermal injection of capsaicin in the primate
- A new model of visceral pain and referred hyperalgesia in the mouse
- Mechanisms of capsaicin- and citric-acid-induced cough reflexes in guinea pigs
- Animal models of cough: literature review and presentation of a novel cigarette smoke-enhanced cough model in the guinea-pig
- Dynamic modelling of a challenge-escalation cross-over study of treatment of capsaicin-induced coughing
- Profile of capsaicin-induced mouse ear oedema as neurogenic inflammatory model: comparison with arachidonic acid-induced ear oedema
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