Most Popular in:
New in Raw Materials (page 26 of 37)
Mar 17, 2008 | 04:31 PM CDT
By: Paul Davey, Givaudan
The possible uses for ionic liquids in fragrances and household products. Ionic liquids are currently defined as materials composed entirely of ions (salts) that are liquid at room temperature. For the purposes of this work, room temperature is defined as less than 100°C.
Mar 17, 2008 | 04:28 PM CDT
By: Arcadi Boix Camps, Auram Art & Perfume
The beginning of a career, discovery of new materials and creating the scent of gardenia. An Education in Raw Materials. At the time I was beginning my career, bureaucracy loomed over the horizon, though the hysteria of the time cannot compare to today.
Mar 17, 2008 | 04:13 PM CDT
A new source for this subtle fine fragrance material. Cedarwood stands out as a fundamental component of the perfumer’s palette. There are broad variations on this note, determined primarily by the wood’s genus and botanical family.
Mar 04, 2008 | 02:48 PM CST
Essential Oils, Volume 8: 2005–2007 contains a cumulative record of information and data on the composition and origin of commercially important essential oils
Feb 20, 2008 | 03:33 PM CST
By: Brian M. Lawrence
Lawrence discusses the composition of lemon verbena oil from Protugal, New Zealand, Italy, Morocco and Corsica. Additionally, he covers the composition of wild thyme oil from Iran, Italy, Croatia and Lithuania.
Feb 20, 2008 | 03:21 PM CST
By: Felix Buccellato, Custom Essence Inc.
The misconceptions and popularity surrounding vanilla. In 2002, a pair of astronomers from Johns Hopkins University believed that they had discovered that, after averaging the colors from 200,000 galaxies, taken as a whole the universe is green. However, three months later, the researchers decided that in fact the universe is “actually a very pale beige, almost vanilla white.
Feb 20, 2008 | 10:41 AM CST
By: G.R. Boucard and Robert W. Serth
Natural essential oils are still believed by many to be of strategic importance to the flavor and fragrance industry. Despite continuing efforts and sophistication in aroma chemical manufacturing, essential oils remain absolutely necessary for fragrances, from the most sophisticated to most cosmetic, and even many household products.
Feb 12, 2008 | 11:55 AM CST
By: Mans H. Boelens, Harrie Boelens and Leo J. van…
It has long been known that optically active stereoisomers—optical antipodes or enantiomers—can have different sensory qualities. The most illustrative examples of this phenomenon are the enantiomers of carvone and menthol.
Especially during the last decade the interest in the separation and determination of the sensory properties of natural enantiomers has resulted in a large number of publications. This increasing interest was initiated by the development of new chromatographic separation techniques on optically active stationary phases and arose from the need to prove the naturalness of certain enantiomers. Numerous enantiomers have already been isolated and/or synthesized and their sensory properties have been investigated. These sensory properties of the compounds concern their odor qualities and threshold values in certain media. Because the determination of the sensory properties is a rather subjective task due to intra- and inter-individual differences, it is not suprising that some confusion exists about these properties. The sensory properties of a series of volatile enantiomers, which are important in flavors and fragrances, will be discussed in this article.
Jan 22, 2008 | 03:28 PM CST
P&Fnow chats with two Arylessence perfumers—Bruce Garlick and Heather Sims—to find out their favorite synthetic materials, favor scents using synthetics and how naturals and synthetics work hand-in-hand
Jan 07, 2008 | 04:33 PM CST
P&Fnow chats with two Arylessence perfumers—Bruce Garlick and Heather Sims—to find out the benefits synthetic ingredients and what the industry would look like if synthetics were banned