from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A pyridine derivative, C18H11NO3, occurring especially in cereals, yeast, liver, and fish and serving as a coenzyme in amino acid synthesis. Also called vitamin B6.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A derivative of pyridine found in fish, liver, cereals and yeast that is essential for the metabolism of amino acids and starch.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a B vitamin that is essential for metabolism of amino acids and starch
Supplements Vitamin B6, also known as pyridoxine, pyridoxal and pyriodoxamine, is a water-soluble vitamin involved in a wide variety of functions throughout the body.
The colon is the exception, as it houses a variety of organisms which form vitamins such as pyridoxine, vitamin B-12, biotin, vitamin K and folic acid.
Kuhn called it adermin (pyridoxine) and this immediately became a new focal point of his research strategy.
Furosemide also increases excretion of ascorbic acid and pyridoxine. 6
Increase your intake of foods rich in vitamin B6 pyridoxine, such as whole grains and cereals, nuts, seeds, and legumes.
Furosemide also increases excretion of ascorbic acid and pyridoxine.6
I recommend 25–100 mg daily of B6 in the form of pyridoxal-5-phosphate, or pyridoxine, 400–800 mg daily of folic acid, and 50–200 mcg daily of B12.
• Increase your intake of foods rich in vitamin B6 pyridoxine, such as whole grains and cereals, nuts, seeds, and legumes.
The main sources of pyridoxine are wheat bran, pulses, cereals, walnuts, milk, liver and fresh vegetables.
If you feel you are losing your ability to reason or think clearly, or if you suffer mood disorders such as depression, ask your doctor to do blood tests for homocysteine, folic acid, pyridoxine and vitamin B12.
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