EnzyChrom™ Fructose Assay KitEnzyChrom™ Fructose Assay Kit
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EnzyChrom™ Fructose Assay Kit

For quantitative determination of fructose and its metabolism.

• Use as little as 20 μL samples. Linear detection range in 96-well plate: 12 to 1000 μM fructose.

Fructose (C6H12O6, also called levulose or laevulose), is a monosaccharide found in honey, tree fruits, berries, melons, and some root vegetables along with glucose and galactose. The human body can use fructose for energy, however, too much consumption may lead to high triglycerides. Simple, direct and high-throughput assays for fructose determination find wide applications. BioAssay Systems’ reagent systems reacts directly and specifically with fructose to form a colored product. Glucose and galactose do not interfere. The color intensity at 565nm is directly proportional to the fructose concentration in the sample.

Cat# Size Price Qty Buy
EFRU-100 100 Tests £318.15

Additional Information

Property Value or Rating
Product Size 100 Tests
Manufacturer BioAssay Systems
Applications For quantitative determination of fructose and its metabolism.
Method OD565nm
Samples Serum, plasma, urine, saliva, milk, culture medium, food, beverage, agriculture etc
Species All
Detection Limit 12 μM
Storage -20°C
Shelf Life 6 months
References Assay: Fructose in human serum & plasma (Pubmed).

2. Ishimoto, Tet al (2013). High-fat and high-sucrose (western) diet induces steatohepatitis that is dependent on fructokinase. Hepatology. 58(5):1632-43. Assay: Fructose in mice NA (Pubmed).

3. Vickers, MH et al (2011). Maternal fructose intake during pregnancy and lactation alters placental growth and leads to sex-specific changes in fetal and neonatal endocrine function. Endocrinology 152(4):1378-87. Assay: Fructose in Rat Plasma (Pubmed).

4. Roncal Jimenez, CA et al (2014). Fructokinase activity mediates dehydration-induced renal injury. Kidney International 86(2): 294-302. Assay: Fructose in Mouse seum (Pubmed).

5. Sullivan, JS et al (2014). Oral fructose absorption in obese children with non-alcoholic fatty liver disease. Pediatric Obesity. Assay: Fructose in Human seum (Pubmed).

6. Li, M et al (2014). Maternal taurine supplementation attenuates maternal fructose-induced metabolic and inflammatory dysregulation and partially reverses adverse metabolic programming in offspring. Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry 26(3): 297-276. Assay: Fructose in Rat plasma (Pubmed).

7. Sharma, N (2014). Sex differences in renal and metabolic responses to a high-fructose diet in mice. American Journal of Physiology - Renal Physiology 308(5): F4100-10. Assay: Fructose in Mouse urine (Pubmed).

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1. Anderstam, B et al (2013). Differences in acute metabolism of fructose between hemodialysis patients and healthy subjects. Scand J Clin Lab Invest. 73(2):154-60. Assay: Fructose in human serum & plasma (Pubmed).

2. Ishimoto, Tet al (2013). High-fat and high-sucrose (western) diet induces steatohepatitis that is dependent on fructokinase. Hepatology. 58(5):1632-43. Assay: Fructose in mice NA (Pubmed).

3. Vickers, MH et al (2011). Maternal fructose intake during pregnancy and lactation alters placental growth and leads to sex-specific changes in fetal and neonatal endocrine function. Endocrinology 152(4):1378-87. Assay: Fructose in Rat Plasma (Pubmed).

4. Roncal Jimenez, CA et al (2014). Fructokinase activity mediates dehydration-induced renal injury. Kidney International 86(2): 294-302. Assay: Fructose in Mouse seum (Pubmed).

5. Sullivan, JS et al (2014). Oral fructose absorption in obese children with non-alcoholic fatty liver disease. Pediatric Obesity. Assay: Fructose in Human seum (Pubmed).

6. Li, M et al (2014). Maternal taurine supplementation attenuates maternal fructose-induced metabolic and inflammatory dysregulation and partially reverses adverse metabolic programming in offspring. Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry 26(3): 297-276. Assay: Fructose in Rat plasma (Pubmed).

7. Sharma, N (2014). Sex differences in renal and metabolic responses to a high-fructose diet in mice. American Journal of Physiology - Renal Physiology 308(5): F4100-10. Assay: Fructose in Mouse urine (Pubmed).

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1. Anderstam, B et al (2013). Differences in acute metabolism of fructose between hemodialysis patients and healthy subjects. Scand J Clin Lab Invest. 73(2):154-60. Assay: Fructose in human serum & plasma (Pubmed).

2. Ishimoto, Tet al (2013). High-fat and high-sucrose (western) diet induces steatohepatitis that is dependent on fructokinase. Hepatology. 58(5):1632-43. Assay: Fructose in mice NA (Pubmed).

3. Vickers, MH et al (2011). Maternal fructose intake during pregnancy and lactation alters placental growth and leads to sex-specific changes in fetal and neonatal endocrine function. Endocrinology 152(4):1378-87. Assay: Fructose in Rat Plasma (Pubmed).

4. Roncal Jimenez, CA et al (2014). Fructokinase activity mediates dehydration-induced renal injury. Kidney International 86(2): 294-302. Assay: Fructose in Mouse seum (Pubmed).

5. Sullivan, JS et al (2014). Oral fructose absorption in obese children with non-alcoholic fatty liver disease. Pediatric Obesity. Assay: Fructose in Human seum (Pubmed).

6. Li, M et al (2014). Maternal taurine supplementation attenuates maternal fructose-induced metabolic and inflammatory dysregulation and partially reverses adverse metabolic programming in offspring. Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry 26(3): 297-276. Assay: Fructose in Rat plasma (Pubmed).

7. Sharma, N (2014). Sex differences in renal and metabolic responses to a high-fructose diet in mice. American Journal of Physiology - Renal Physiology 308(5): F4100-10. Assay: Fructose in Mouse urine (Pubmed).

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