TRYPSIN improves dough workability and yield in baked products
TRYPSIN as ingredient in sauces manufacturing
TRYPSIN for extraction of seasonings and flavorings from vegetable or animal proteins
TRYPSIN to control aroma formation in cheese and milk products
TRYPSIN to tenderize meat or to improve fish texture
Purified & Crystalized Trypsin
Trypsin and Chymotrypsin are classified as serine proteases, with specific cleaving characteristics. Trypsin preferentially hydrolyzes bonds whose carboxyl groups are contributed by lysine (Lys) or arginine (Arg).Chymotrypsin hydrolyzes peptide bonds involving phenylalanine (Phe), tyrosine (Tyr) and tryptophan (Try). Phospholipase (PA2) is a standardized product, which cleaves the fatty acid at the second position in phospholipids. Pancreatic enzymes effectively hydrolyze a variety of proteins and lipids, using the same natural process as the human digestive system.
Pancreatic Enzymes for food applications
Functional Food Ingredients
Pancreatic Enzymes for OTC pharmaceutical applications
Biopharma and Nutraceutical Ingredients
Pancreatic Enzymes for biological research
Cell & Tissue culture, diagnostics and proteomics media
Trypsin is commonly used in proteomics for biological research experiments to hydrolyse proteins for mass spectrometry analysis or in order to concentrate proteins and purify them from various contaminants. Trypsin preferentially hydrolyzes bonds whose carboxyl groups are contributed by lysine (Lys) or arginine (Arg).
Trypsin has application in diagnosis of disease for its activity in production of polyclonal antibodies that are ideally suited for use in sandwich assays as second stage antigen detectors.
Trypsin is used to re-suspend cells adherent to the cell culture dish wall during the process of harvesting cells. Some cell types have a tendency to “stick” – or adhere – to the sides and bottom of a dish when cultivated in vitro. Trypsin is used to cleave proteins bonding the culture to the dish, so that the cells can be suspended in fresh solution and transferred to new dishes. Trypsin can also be used to dissociate dissected cells.