We’ve had our CJC-1295 Tested By An Independent Lab

We take our Cjc 1295 supply very seriously. Every 6-8 weeks we have all of our peptides and chems sent to independent labs for testing. You can view our test results for our LR3 by clicking here. Feel free to browse through the reports below, and let us know if you have any questions! Our Cjc 1295 is the best you can buy, its USA made, and we personally guarantee every order to be of the absolute highest quality.

MOD GRF 1-29 (088421) REPORT

Product Name:088421

Instrument No: 0200023

Lot No :P120913-LC088421

Column :4.6*250mm,Kromasil C18-5

Solvent A :0.1%Trifluoroacetic in 100% Acetonirile

Solvent B :0.1%Trifluoroacetic in 100% Water

Gradient : A B

0.01min 32% 68 %

25min 57% 43%

25.1min 100% 0%

30min Stop

Flow rate :1.0ml/min

Wavelength :220nm


File opened: G:\88421-32-57.hw, where


Rank Time Conc. Area Height


1 7.849 0.3514 6609 728

2 8.853 0.09197 1730 253

3 10.892 0.5065 9525 1325

4 11.307 98.14 1845894 139691

5 11.638 0.9032 16988 3036


Total 100 1880746 145033


GHRP-6 Mass Spectrometry Report

Sample: 055254 MW: 873.04


Mass Spectrometry Report

Sample: 088421 MW: 3367.97

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How Peptides are Manufactured (Part 1)


As you may be aware, even the simplest organisms are actually very complicated from a functional perspective. No matter whether you are talking about something as small as a virus or as large as an elephant, each being must have some way to take in energy, use it for various functions, and then reproduce.

The vast majority of organisms on Earth make use of molecules known as peptides, to carry out many processes required for life. Since these tiny, but complex molecules influence just about every process in any given organisms, it should come as no surprise that researchers seek to study them and even produce them under laboratory conditions.

What are Peptides and Where do They Fit In?

Basically, peptides are smaller versions of proteins. They are made up of amino acids, and rely on either RNA or DNA for a template. Unlike proteins, peptides are so small they usually do not have complex folding structures. Interestingly enough, some peptides may even be involved in cellular reproduction as well as carry out many other functions within the cell. Since they are very small and far less complex than proteins, they are easier for researchers to study in laboratory conditions.

What are Amino Acids and Where do They Come From?

Before launching into a definition of amino acids, it will be of immense benefit to understand their position and relationship to molecules and organisms. Chances are you realize that modern science tends to think about both organic and inorganic structures in terms of smallest units.

For example, the smallest unit of functional matter is defined as an atom, while the smallest unit of life is defined as a cell. Even though there are subatomic particles, we still tend to use atoms as the basis for studying molecular interactions. In a similar way, cells are made up of organelles that carry out specific functions on various molecules. Depending on the organelle and the process involved, even a single atom may control the entry and exit of other molecules as well as what kinds of molecules will be created or taken apart within the organelle.

When it comes to classifying molecules, they are usually broken down into two main groups, and then smaller groups, based on structure and function. Inorganic molecules are defined as ones that are formed without the presence of living organisms. For example, water is made up of one oxygen molecule combined with two hydrogen molecules. Water forms when an acid and base react to each other and form some type of mineral salt plus H2O. Typically, these reactions only require the presence of the necessary molecules, appropriate temperature, and proper atmospheric pressure.

Organic molecules require a living organism to produce them. In the instance of amino acids, the vast majority of them are produced within cells that take in raw materials and then assemble proteins, nucleic acids, or peptides based on a template. Typically, amino acids are either taken in from another organism or manufactured within cells. They can be combined with other amino acids and other molecules.

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How Peptides Are Manufactured Series

How Peptides are Manufactured (Part 1)

How Peptides are Manufactured (Part 2)

How Peptides are Manufactured (Part 3)

How Peptides are Manufactured (Part 4)

How Peptides are Manufactured (Part 5)

How Peptides are Manufactured (Part 6)