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PhytoTechnology Laboratories

Gibberellins A4 + A7
Product ID: G358

Introduction

Description: Gibberellins A4 + A7 promotes internode elongation & breaks certain dormancies in seeds.

Synonyms: GA3; Gibberellin A3

Solubility KOH
Physical Form Solid
Storage Temp. 2 to 6 °C
Other Notes Plant Tissue Culture Tested
UPC / SKU G358
Storage Temp. 2 to 6 °C
Tariff Code 2932.29.6000
Risk Info (R) 36/37/38
Safety Info (S) 26-36
No information available

G358 Gibberellins A4 + A7

Synonyms: N/A
CAS: N/A
Formula: GA4: C19H24O5 GA7: C19H22O5
Molecular Wt: GA4: 332.4 GA7: 330.38
Properties
Form: Powder
Appearance: White to Off-White Powder
Application: Plant Growth Regulator
Solubility: KOH
Typical Working Concentration: 0.01 – 5.0 mg/L, varies depending on application
Concentration: Should be determined by end user
Storage Temp: 2 to 6 ˚C
Storage Temp of Stock Solution: 2 to 6 ˚C
Other Notes: Plant Tissue Culture Tested; For Research Use only

Application Notes
Gibberellins are known to promote shoot (internode) elongation and break certain dormancies in seeds. They also can induce flowering in some plant species.2
In a study of potato tuberization, potato cultures treated with 0.01 to 0.03 ÁM of GA4+7 produced normal shaped tubers, while in the same study, higher concentrations ranging from 0.1 to 0.3 ÁM produced abnormal shaped tubers.3 Variations of GA4+7 concentrations have also been observed for tobacco callus. GA concentrations of 0.01-5.0 mg/L have been shown to promote shoot development in tobacco callus, while higher concentrations of 5.0 mg/L to 10 mg/L inhibited shoot production.4
PhytoTechnology Laboratories« also carries Gibberellic Acid Solution at 13 mg/mL (Prod. No. G362), Gibberellic Acid Solution at 1 mg/mL (Prod. No. G198), and Gibberellic Acid powder (Prod. No. G500).
Please Note: Gibberellins can be co-autoclaved with media components; however, some loss of activity may occur.While PhytoTechnology LaboratoriesT tests each lot of this product with two or more plant cell/ tissue culture lines,it is the sole responsibility of the purchaser to determine the appropriateness of this product for the specific plants that are being cultured and applications that are being used.

References
1. Merck 13, 4431
2. Harada H. and J. P. Nitsch. 1959. Flower Induction in Japanese Chrysanthemums with Gibberellic Acid. Science New Series. 129(335):777-778.
3. Xu, Xia, Andre A.M. van Lammeren, Evert Vermeer, and Dick Vreugdenhil. 1998. The Role of Gibberellin, Abscisic Acid, and Sucrose in the Regulation of Potato Tuber Formation in Vitro. Plant Physiol. 117:575- 584.
4. Murashige, T (1961) Suppression of Shoot Formation in Cultured Tobacco Cells by Gibberellic Acid. Science, New Series, 134:3474, pp. 280.