- 08-02-2007, 05:55 PM
I have read stuff about this on the web. lots of stuff. claims and feedback, that kind of thing
but nowhere can i find out exactly what it is. PGCL is either an acronym for something or just a made up bunch of letters
anyone know what it is? not what it does, or what class of compounds its in, but what its exact chemical name is. or a CAS number. Something with which i can then do a real scientific literature search on
any leads are appreciated
- 08-02-2007, 07:36 PM
I got nothing for ya man. I've even asked people using it and get little to no feedback. The sides reported seem stewpid.
08-02-2007, 09:11 PM
i played around with lutalyse about 8 years ago and the sides were absolutely awful.
i did get in the best shape of my life around that time. i never really attributed it to the lutalyse though. but who knows maybe it had something to do with it
they say this is better than lutalyse and with less sides. i just want to know what the f0ck it is
08-02-2007, 09:39 PM
Perhaps talk with usabulk, or someone affiliated with IP.
08-02-2007, 09:57 PM
I totally jacked this from another users post on another forum....
In chemistry PG is the abbreviation for prostaglandin, then different compounds are shown by adding an alphabetic letter to indicate the type of ring structure. A number is then subscripted to show the number of hydrocarbon skeleton double bonds.
Known prostaglandins are:
08-02-2007, 10:30 PM
08-02-2007, 10:32 PM
08-02-2007, 11:12 PM
08-03-2007, 11:28 AM
(you probably already know all this, but here's some more info):
PG-CL is a synthetic analog of prostaglandin F2α (PGF2α). It is an FP receptor agonist and a potent luteolytic agent in rats and hamsters. PG-CL is the optically active, 15(R) enantiomer of PG-CL is responsible for the majority of its biological activity. PG-CL is 200 times and 100 times more potent than PGF2α in terminating pregnancy in hamsters and rats, respectively, without the side effects associated with PGF2α. The subcutaneous dose required for interrupting early pregnancy is species dependent, requiring approximately 1.25 µg/kg and 270 µg/kg in hamsters and rats, respectively.
08-03-2007, 11:30 AM
08-03-2007, 05:19 PM
That's a hell of a lot cheaper than what I've seen it going for.
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