AMT is also known as Alpha-methyltryptamine, and it presents a unique opportunity for people that are interested in chemical research – there has been relatively little research of this in comparison to the other compounds in the trytpamine family. For one reason or another, it has not been a popular product for laboratory experimentation up until now, and this is in spite of it being invented way back in the 1960s. The molecular structure of AMT is similar to that of an amphetamine compound, and it has a methyl substituent at the alpha carbon.
Like other tryptamines, we have already observed that chemical reactions with AMT display psychedelic behaviours, and it also tends to start reacting relatively quickly. In addition to this, the reactions are noticeable when using very small amounts of AMT, and we supply this product in both pellet and powdered form for this reason. When this chemical compound was originally formulated, a limited amount of research was carried out in the United States, but in many ways it is a research chemical that still offers much to be discovered.
During chemical reactions with AMT, the compound acts a releasing agent of the three most significant monoamines – these are dopamine, norepinephrine and serotonin, and these combine to provide the psychedelic reaction. An experimental application of 20mg – 30mg should provide analysable results for around 12 hours, and this amount will also ensure that the experiment can be carried out in a safe laboratory environment.