The FDA proposed an amendment to the Code of Federal Regulations for carrageenan in 1972 to lessen public exposure to degraded carrageenan (which has low molecular weight fractions and causes harm).
What does LMWF stand for?
LMWF stands for Low Molecular Weight Fraction
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
We have 2 other meanings of LMWF in our Acronym Attic
- Low Molecular Weight Chelatable Iron
- low-molecular-weight cytokeratin
- Low Molecular Weight Chondroitin Sulfate
- Leyte Metropolitan Water District (Philippines)
- Linwood Metropolitan Water District (Linwood, Michigan)
- Low-Mass White Dwarf (astronomy)
- Low Molecular Weight Dermatan Sulphate
- Low Molecular Weight Dextran Sulfate
- Labour Movement Work Experience Program (Australia)
- Lake Michigan Watershed Ecosystem Partnership (Illinois)
- Lake Michigan Water Filtration Plant
- Labour Market Working Group (Economic Policy Committee; EU)
- Logistics Management Working Group
- Low Maternal Weight Gain (pregnancy health)
- Low Molecular Weight Gelator (chemistry)
- Low Molecular Weight Glutenin (gene)
- Low Molecular Weight Glutenin Subunits
- Low Molecular Weight Heparin
- Low Molecular Weight Hyaluronic Acid Formulation
- Low Molecular Weight Heparin Fractions
Samples in periodicals archive:
It is also possible that low molecular weight fractions in some ingredients may even be harmful to human health.
[FIGURE 2 OMITTED] [FIGURE 3 OMITTED] [FIGURE 4 OMITTED] [FIGURE 5 OMITTED] [FIGURE 6 OMITTED] [FIGURE 7 OMITTED] [FIGURE 8 OMITTED] [FIGURE 9 OMITTED] [FIGURE 10 OMITTED] Alternatively, the reduction of higher molecular weight condensation polymers to low molecular weight fractions amenable to GC analysis can be achieved via chemical degradation reactions.
The soluble portion of the sample thus becomes richer in the low molecular weight fractions.
The storage and loss moduli are nearly power-law functions of frequency for the low molecular weight fraction shown in Fig.