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New in Research (page 9 of 11)
Sep 24, 2007 | 11:19 AM CDT
By: Mark Erman
Examining the rapid development in the chemistry and uses of cooling agents. Physiological cooling agents are ubiquitous ingredients in many consumer products, such as chewing gums, toothpastes, mouthwashes, lotions and shampoos. Based on numerous new patents and publications, research and development in the field continues at a fast pace.
Sep 10, 2007 | 01:00 PM CDT
By: Robert Adams and Tonya Yanke
Variation in composition and enantiomeric analyses of commercial vs. new Kashmir clary sage oils. Commercial clary sage oils were analyzed along with a newly available Kashmir oil (Himalayan Foothills Oils, Srinagar, India). All of the oils were high in linalool (14.7–25.1%) and linalyl acetate (55.0–72.4%).
Aug 13, 2007 | 04:45 PM CDT
The FMAhas announced the publication of its study "Skin contact transfer of three fragrance residues from candles to human hands."
Jul 10, 2007 | 01:35 PM CDT
By: Ahmet Baydar et al.
Since early times we have used perfume as the most intimate apparel to enhance our appeal. It clothes our skin with an invisible aura of fragrance providing it with a signature of personality and mood. Ideal fragrances are those which are a perfectly tailored match to our skin. This paper describes the methodological aspects of Givaudan-Roure's proprietary skin odor value technology and shows how it is used by perfumers in designing "haut couture" fragrances.
Jun 20, 2007 | 11:47 AM CDT
By: Robert Adams and Tonya Yanke
A comparison of new Kashmir lavender oils with commercial lavender oils. The composition of two new Kashmir lavender oils were compared with nine commercial lavender oils using GC/MS, GC-FID and chiral GC. Linalool ranged from 27.3–42.2% and linalyl acetate from 27.2–46.6%.
May 22, 2007 | 01:26 PM CDT
By: Brian M. Lawrence
A report entitled “Prepubertal Gynecomastia Linked to Lavender and Tea Tree Oils” appeared in the New England Journal of Medicine (Henley et al. 2007). The authors concluded that “repeated topical exposure to lavender and tea tree oils probably caused prepubertal gynecomastia in these boys.” To put the context of this paper into perspective it is worthwhile reviewing some information pertinent to this report.
Apr 13, 2007 | 11:34 AM CDT
P&Fnow reviews Eberhard Breitmaier's book, Terpenes (Wiley)
Mar 21, 2007 | 08:22 AM CDT
By: Manuel Zarzo
The hypothesis of olfactory receptors as metalloproteins and the future of odorant design. In his recent volume, The Secret of Scent: Adventures in Perfume and the Science of Smell, Luca Turin describes his passion for perfume and his pursuit of olfactive mysteries. Turin re-broached the vibrational theory of olfaction and proposed a transduction mechanism of primary olfactory reception.
Mar 05, 2007 | 05:04 PM CST
Brian M. Lawrence answers questions raised by the recent New England Journal of Medicine report linking the use of lavender and tea tree oils to gynecomastia
Feb 09, 2007 | 03:50 PM CST
By: Craig Warren and Stephen Warrenburg
IFF developed an interest in aromatherapy in the early 1980s as a potential means for imparting a stress-reducing benefit to fragrance. Aromatherapy is an age-old practice of applying the healing benefits of certain aromatic essential oils. In the traditions of aromatherapy, specific essential oils are stress reducing, whereas others are energizing, and still others can have either effect, depending on the user's state of mind/body interaction. We reasoned that the best way to study the stress-reducing properities of fragrance would be to investigate their physiological effects.