buy Ketamine This test is used to identify Ketamine and other substances from the same family. The test also detects PCP (Phencyclidine). Based on a wet chemical reaction, this identification test is extremely reliable and easy to use. Insert a small amount of the substance to identify. In contact with the suspicious substance, the ampoule will change color. Compare then the color change with the color chart included in the leaflet.
A blue color (then velvet after having added the small catalyst into the ampoule) indicates the presence of Ketamine or one the substances of the same family such as Methoxetamine (MXE), N-Ethyl-Ketamine (NEK) or Tiletamine.
A blue color indicates the presence of Phencyclidine (PCP).
Accurate result within 1 minute.
Ketamine is a rapid-acting general anesthetic producing an anesthetic state characterized by profound analgesia, normal pharyngeal-laryngeal reflexes, normal or slightly enhanced skeletal muscle tone, cardiovascular and respiratory stimulation, and occasionally a transient and minimal respiratory depression. The anesthetic state produced by Ketamine has been termed as “dissociative anesthesia” in that it appears to selectively interrupt association pathways of the brain before producing somesthetic sensory blockade. It may selectively depress the thalamoneocortical system before significantly obtunding the more ancient cerebral centers and pathways (reticular-activating and limbic systems).
buy Ketamine Ketamine enhances descending inhibiting serotoninergic pathways and can exert antidepressive effects. These effects are seen in concentrations ten times lower than the needed concentration for anesthetic proposes. The effect of ketamine can be described as analgesic by the prevention of central sensitization in dorsal horn neurons as well as by the inhibition on the synthesis of nitric oxide. Ketamine can present cardiovascular changes and bronchodilatation.
Ketamine interacts with N-methyl-D-aspartate (NMDA) receptors, opioid receptors, monoaminergic receptors, muscarinic receptors and voltage sensitive Ca ion channels. Unlike other general anaesthetic agents, ketamine does not interact with GABA receptors.