Talk:Disodium inosinate

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Untitled[edit]

"According to SDSU Professor Ronald A. Newcomb, "This is an old trick, to load ingredients into a complex which is listed, and is on the G.R.A.S. list without listing a breakdown of what their particular mixture is.""

What in the world does this mean? And which SDSU does this guy work at? And I happen to know what GRAS is, but this whole makes no sense to me. Of course you are going to list the ingredients. When do they ever list the % of the ingredients. Is the implication that something that is GRAS become not safe when its mixed with other GRAS things in some magical particular mixture?

I have removed the Newcomb quote - it makes absolutely no sense to me. I know what GRAS is and I know exactly how ingredients are listed and declared and it is like talking in circles. Well, duh, you don't have to list the composition of beef, for example. An ingredients label is just that - ingredients - not a chemical analysis of every last molecule of the product. If it was an exact chemical analysis of the product, only the very largest companies could ever afford to put a product on the market. You do realize, COOKING creates free glutamate in nearly any product that contains protein. (Specially, glutamaic acid.)

I have also removed the precautions section. It contains statements that I believe are unsubstantiated. Addictive? How so. Cite the mechanism. Psychologically addictive? Physically addictive? Furthermore, even if accurate, it is written using verbiage that tends to be fear-mongering. Blueandwhiteg3 09:03, 11 August 2006 (UTC)

I added "usually" because inosinate and guanylate are sometimes added without using glutamate (personal experience). However, all proteins have glutamic acid at some level.Gigemag76 (talk) 16:54, 19 April 2009 (UTC)

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Controversial issues for the chemical....and call for thorough toxicity test....[edit]

use the registry number to do the search in the following

--222.64.213.114 (talk) 08:59, 1 December 2009 (UTC)

Could someone please locate this CAS number....[edit]

--222.64.213.114 (talk) 08:10, 1 December 2009 (UTC)

The product that contains the associated chemical[edit]

欣和六月鲜酱油

--222.64.213.114 (talk) 08:45, 1 December 2009 (UTC)

--222.64.214.120 (talk) 00:32, 2 December 2009 (UTC)

--222.64.214.120 (talk) 00:36, 2 December 2009 (UTC)

安记麻婆豆腐

--222.67.212.209 (talk) 06:02, 11 February 2010 (UTC)

About the use of Expand-section template for the article....[edit]

See

whoever mop up the following edition is considered as a vandalist....[edit]

--222.64.215.115 (talk) 08:34, 6 April 2010 (UTC)

The Chinese translations of the chemical.....[edit]

--222.64.215.115 (talk) 08:50, 6 April 2010 (UTC)

Removal from within the Codex incorrect[edit]

It was proposed to be removed yet was never actually done. As of this post, it is still listed by Codex Alimentarius under GSFA Online Table 3 (Additives Permitted for Use in Food in General, Unless Otherwise Specified, in Accordance with GMP) and the Offical Standard for Food Additives (revised 2009), page 250.

Someone please remove. Supposedly I am banned for meatpuppetry. 75.138.80.187 (talk) 22:58, 21 June 2010 (UTC)--75.138.80.187 (talk) 22:58, 21 June 2010 (UTC)