Raw Materials Sponsored by
11 pages available as a PDF download or printed copies mailed to you
Starting at US$9 Buy This Article
With a worldwide production of 25.1 million metric tons in the year 2001, mangos are in second place in the FAO statistics of exotic fruits (behind bananas, which boast a production volume of about 58 million metric tons in 2001).14 M. indica and C. papaya find wide use in the flavoring of foodstuffs, in addition to distribution as fruit, juice and further aromatic-fruity food products, like ice-cream, sweets and tea. In perfumery applications, the characteristic, pleasant exotic-fruity aroma of mangos (apple, pineapple, banana and peach notes) and papayas (faint-tropic, banana- and pumpkin-like notes) is part of many applications in perfumery (e.g. perfumes) and cosmetics (e.g. lotions, shower-gels, deodorants and soaps). Many analyses of the aroma compounds of M. indica and C. papaya fruits and their different extracts have been performed in the past to identify these volatiles, responsible for the characteristic aroma. About 300 odor compounds for mangos and papayas, respectively, have been identified, with the dominating impact compounds being monoterpenes and short-chain alcohols, acids, esters and lactones.2,4,5,12,13,15,16,30-32,37,40,45
This is only an excerpt of the full article that appeared in P&F Magazine, but you can purchase the full-text version.