carotene


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Related to carotene: alpha carotene
  • noun

Synonyms for carotene

an orange isomer of an unsaturated hydrocarbon found in many plants

yellow or orange-red fat-soluble pigments in plants

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Among individual carotenoids, alpha carotene, beta carotene, and lycopene were significantly protective.
Beyond Health International Launches Carotene Formula II-40
LycoRed, which is famous for leading the natural lycopene worldwide, will now have also a clear advantage offering natural beta carotene and being a fully backward-integrated manufacturer for natural colors, beadlets for dietary supplements and more, offering stability and quality throughout its supply chain," added Zelkha.
2) Therefore, serum carotene samples that are referred to core laboratories from satellite sites are required to be shipped frozen and protected from light at all times of handling and analysis.
You'll absorb more beta carotene from cooked peppers as heat breaks down their tough cell walls.
There was also a trend toward greater risk of dying from cancer with beta carotene supplementation.
Furthermore, there is new concern that high-dose antioxidant supplementation, including beta carotene, may have adverse health consequences including mortality," Dr.
The effect of vitamin E and beta carotene on the incidence of lung and other cancers in male smokers.
The antioxidant nutrients that comprised the study index were lutein, zeaxanthin, alpha carotene, beta carotene, beta cryptoxanthin, lycopene, vitamins C and E, zinc, and selenium.
The carrot is a root vegetable high in beta carotene (vitamin A).
The surge in export is possible with the abolition of the regulation requiring a minimum content of beta carotene for CPO allowing to enter that country.
Beta carotene supplements simply cannot provide the preventive power that you get from whole mangoes blended into a splendid smoothie in the Vita-Mix.
Beta carotene treated animals were survived up to 69 days.
The report showed that the incidence of some types of cancer, particularly lung cancer, was lower in populations consuming higher levels of dietary carotenoids, which could not be explained by the well-known function of [beta] carotene as a source of vitamin A.