CAS Number 621-37-4 Beilstein Registry Number 2086506 EC Number 210-684-4 MDL number MFCD00004337
Chemical Name 3-Hydroxyphenylacetic acid
mp 129-133 °C(lit.)
Stock Quantity 100kg
Related Product Information
(3,4-Dimethoxyphenyl)acetic acid (+/-)-M-METHOXYMANDELIC ACID ETHYL HOMOVANILLATE HOMOGENTISIC ACID GAMMA-LACTONE Testosterone phenylacetate Phenylacetic acid DL-O-HYDROXYPHENYLACETIC ACID,DL-A-HYDROXYPHENYLACETIC ACID,DL-ALPHA-HYDROXYPHENYLACETIC ACID DOPAC ortho-Hydroxyphenylacetic acid,O-HYDROXYPHENYLACETIC ACID 3′-Hydroxyacetophenone 3,5-Dihdyroxyphenylacetic acid Citric acid 4-Methoxyphenylacetic acid ACETIC ACID P-HYDROXYPHENYLACETIC ACID,4-HYDROXYPHENYLACETIC ACID,4-HYDROXYPHENYLACETIC ACID, FOR FLUORESC ENCE 3-Hydroxyphenylacetic acid ASCORBICACID Hyaluronic acid
2. Impact of short-term intake of red wine and grape polyphenol extract on the human metabolome.
Doris M Jacobs et. al
Journal of agricultural and food chemistry, 60(60), undefined (2012-3-1)
Red wine and grape polyphenols are considered to promote cardiovascular health and are involved in multiple biological functions. Their overall impact on the human metabolome is not known. Therefore, exogenous and endogenous metabolic effects were de…Read More
3. Chlorogenic acid, quercetin-3-rutinoside and black tea phenols are extensively metabolized in humans.
Margreet R Olthof et. al
The Journal of nutrition, 133(133), undefined (2003-5-29)
Dietary phenols are antioxidants, and their consumption might contribute to the prevention of cardiovascular disease. Coffee and tea are major dietary sources of phenols. Dietary phenols are metabolized extensively in the body. Lack of quantitative d…Read More
4. Supplementation with grape seed polyphenols results in increased urinary excretion of 3-hydroxyphenylpropionic Acid, an important metabolite of proanthocyanidins in humans.
Natalie C Ward et. al
Journal of agricultural and food chemistry, 52(52), undefined (2004-8-19)
Grape seed extract provides a concentrated source of polyphenols, most of which are proanthocyanidins. Polymeric proanthocyanidins are poorly absorbed in the small intestine of humans, and exposure may result from metabolism to phenolic acids by colo…Read More
5. Human fecal water inhibits COX-2 in colonic HT-29 cells: role of phenolic compounds.
Pernilla C Karlsson et. al
The Journal of nutrition, 135(135), undefined (2005-9-24)
The inducible enzyme cyclooxygenase-2 (COX-2) plays a major role in the regulation of inflammation and possibly in the development of colon cancer. The aim of the present study was to screen for COX-2 inhibitors in samples of fecal water (the aqueous…Read More
6. A metabolite profiling approach to identify biomarkers of flavonoid intake in humans.
Wai Mun Loke et. al
The Journal of nutrition, 139(139), undefined (2009-10-9)
Flavonoids are phytochemicals that are widespread in the human diet. Despite limitations in their bioavailability, experimental and epidemiological data suggest health benefits of flavonoid consumption. Valid biomarkers of flavonoid intake may be use…Read More
7. An exploratory NMR nutri-metabonomic investigation reveals dimethyl sulfone as a dietary biomarker for onion intake.
Hanne Winning et. al
The Analyst, 134(134), undefined (2009-10-20)
The metabolome following intake of onion by-products is evaluated. Thirty-two rats were fed a diet containing an onion by-product or one of the two derived onion by-product fractions: an ethanol extract and the residue. A 24 hour urine sample was ana…Read More
8. Targeted metabolic profiling of phenolics in urine and plasma after regular consumption of cocoa by liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry.
Mireia Urpi-Sarda et. al
Journal of chromatography. A, 1216(1216), undefined (2009-8-13)
The biological properties of cocoa (Theobroma cacao L.) polyphenols are strictly dependent on their bioavailability. A long-term cocoa feeding trial was performed with subjects at high risk for cardiovascular disease. Subjects (n=42) received two sac…Read More
9. Effect of milk on the urinary excretion of microbial phenolic acids after cocoa powder consumption in humans.
Mireia Urpi-Sarda et. al
Journal of agricultural and food chemistry, 58(58), undefined (2010-3-13)
Health effects of cocoa flavonols depend on their bioavailability, which is strongly influenced by the food matrix and the degree of flavanol polymerization. The effect of milk on the bioavailability of cocoa flavanoids considering phase II metabolit…Read More
10. Precursors and metabolites of phenylethylamine, m and p-tyramine and tryptamine in human lumbar and cisternal cerebrospinal fluid.
S N Young et. al
Journal of neurology, neurosurgery, and psychiatry, 45(45), undefined (1982-7-1)
Phenylacetic acid, p-hydroxyphenylacetic acid, m-hydroxyphenylacetic acid, phenylalanine, indoleacetic acid, 5-hydroxyindoleacetic acid and tryptophan were measured in lumbar and cisternal cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) taken during pneumoencephalography….Read More
11. Epicatechin, procyanidins, and phenolic microbial metabolites after cocoa intake in humans and rats.
Mireia Urpi-Sarda et. al
Analytical and bioanalytical chemistry, 394(394), undefined (2009-4-1)
Proanthocyanidins, flavonoids exhibiting cardiovascular protection, constitute a major fraction of the flavonoid ingested in the human diet. Although they are poorly absorbed, they are metabolized by the intestinal microbiota into various phenolic ac…Read More
12. The effects of beta-phenylethylamine on tyramine and dopamine metabolism.
P S McQuade and P L Wood
Progress in neuro-psychopharmacology & biological psychiatry, 7(7), undefined (1983-1-1)
The administration of deuterated beta-phenylethylamine to mice causes increased concentrations of deuterated para-hydroxyphenylacetic acid and meta-hydroxyphenylacetic acid within the caudate nuclei two hours after injection. Deuterated m-HPAA concen…Read More