|Minimum Order Quantity||1 Piece|
|Name Of Book||Surface Chemistry of Surfactants and Polymers|
1 Types of Surfactants, their Synthesis, and Applications 1
2 Environmental and Health Aspects of Surfactants 49
3 Two Fundamental Forces in Surface and Colloid Chemistry 65
4 Surfactant Self-Assembly: General Aspects and Spherical Micelles 75
5 Introduction to Phase Diagrams 95
6 Surfactant Self-Assembly: Beyond the Spherical Micelle 113
7 Surfactants and Polymers Containing Oxyethylene Groups Show a Complex Behavior 137
8 Surfactant Adsorption at Solid Surfaces 153
9 Polymers in Solution 175
10 Surface Active Polymers 197
11 Adsorption of Polymers at Solid Surfaces 211
12 Surface and Interfacial Tension 231
13 Mixed Surfactant Systems 251
14 Surfactant–Polymer Systems 271
15 Surfactant–Protein Mixtures 295
16 Surfactant–Polymer Mixtures at Interfaces 305
17 Microemulsions 315
18 Colloidal Stability 335
19 An Introduction to the Rheology of Polymer and Surfactant Solutions 361
20 Wetting and Wetting Agents, Hydrophobization and Hydrophobizing Agents 377
21 Solid Dispersions 391
22 Surfactant Assemblies as Templates 403
23 Foaming of Surfactant Solutions 419
24 Emulsions and Emulsifiers 431
25 Microemulsions for Soil and Oil Removal 447
“It is definitely of great value to practitioners in the surface chemistry field.” (Chemistry in Australia, 1 July 2015)
|Minimum Order Quantity||1 Set|
|Book Name||Harry''s Cosmeticology|
|Binding Type||Hard Bound|
|Author||Dr. Martin Reiger|
|Number Of Pages||996|
|Minimum Order Quantity||1 Unit|
|Book Name||Formulating Packaging and Marketing of Cosmetic Products|
|Binding Type||Hard Bound|
|Brand||Wiley & Sons|
Balanced coverage of natural cosmetics, and what it really means to be "green"
The use of natural ingredients and functional botanical compounds in cosmetic products is on the rise. According to industry estimates, sales of natural personal care products have exceeded $7 billion in recent years. Nonetheless, many misconceptions about natural products—for instance, what "green" and "organic" really mean—continue to exist within the industry. Formulating, Packaging, and Marketing of Natural Cosmetic Products addresses this confusion head-on, exploring and detailing the sources, processing, safety, efficacy, stability, and formulation aspects of natural compounds in cosmetic and personal care products.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Market and Trends.
Chapter 1. The natural personal care market (Darrin C. Duber Smith).
Chapter 2. Consumer and formulator of natural cosmetic products: understanding and integrating each other needs (Yi Hsin Chang).
Chapter 3. The Mechanics of Developing a Natural/Organic Non-governmental Cosmetic Standard (Amy B. Olson).
Chapter 4. Regulatory perspective of natural and organic claims for cosmetic products (Azalea Rosholt).
Chapter 5. The US legal perspective on making natural and organic claims for cosmetic products (Miriam Guggenheim and Mary Joy Ballantyne).
Chapter 6. Regulatory and safety aspects of natural fragrance ingredients (Anne Marrie Api and Matthias Vey).
Chapter 7. Advertising self regulation- a review of cosmetic claims and natural/organic claims (Annie Ugurlayan).
Part III Safety Aspects.
Chapter 8. The safety assessment of plant derived ingredients in cosmetics (Viny Srinivasam and Eric Antignac).
Chapter 9. Approaches to assessing consumer safety of botanical ingredients with emphasis to type I allergy (Esperanza Troyano, Donna Mc Millan, Katherine Sarlo, Lijuan Li. Rohan Wimalasena).
Chapter 10. Preserving cosmetics with natural preservatives and preserving natural cometics (James Flanagan).
Chapter 11. Microbial risks for Eco-friendly packaging (John Yablonki, Sharon Mancuso).
Use of Natural Ingredients.
Chapter 12. Formulating Natural Cosmetics with Oils, Fats, Butters, and Waxes (Mark Garrison and Nava Dayan).
Chapter 13. Natural Antioxidants and their Effects on the Skin (Anne Pouillot, Luigi L. Polla, Philippe Tacchini, Alice Neequaye, Ada Polla, Barbara Polla).
Chapter 14. The use of quercetin and curcumin in skin care and consumer products (Brian Kilfoyle, Dishka Kausjik, Jenna Terebeski, Sonali Bose, Bo Michniak Kohn).
Chapter 15. Ayruvedic Ingredients in cosmetics (Raja Sivalenka and Mangathayaru Putrevu).
Chapter 16. Formulating with traditional Chinese medicine herbs (Ina Scienoff and Robin Choi).
Chapter 17. The inside-out concept as complement to the use of topical sunscreen: The case for endogenous skin photoprotection form sunlight by natural dietary actives such as tomato carotenoids (Joseph Levi and Yoav Sharoni).
Analysis of Naturals.
Chapter 18. Chromatographic Techniques for the Analysis of Natural Products in Cosmetics (Stefan Gafner Jacquelyn R. Villinski).
Chapter 19. The use of nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy for the identification of biomarkers for quality control of plant extracts (Kan He and Marc Roller).
Chapter 20. Biodegredability evaluation for cosmetic ingredients and finished products (Jennifer K. Saxe).
Cahpter 21. Overview of Biodegradable Packaging, Methods and Current Trends (Gaurav Kale).
|Minimum Order Quantity||1 Unit|
|Name Of Book||Cosmeceuticals|
|Binding Type||Hard Bound|
|Author||Y. Madhusudan Rao|
|Published By||BPB Books|
Editor(s) :Y. Madhusudan Rao, Shayeda
|Year of Publication||:||2012|
About the Book
In cosmetic industries most of the details are kept as secrets and are not fully disclosed. Herbal and Natural Cosmetics and Cosmeceuticals are not discussed properly and very few literatures are available. The evaluation part of the products are mostly not disclosed. This book covers regulatory aspects of Cosmeceuticals in various countries including India. Regulatory aspects also differ in various countries as far as Cosmeceuticals is interpreted differently. In some countries they are equated as Cosmetics, in others they are considered as OTC drugs/drugs.The author has been associated with teaching and research field of cosmetics for more than 30 years. He acted as consultant to many industries producing cosmetics. This book is useful for students of pharmacy (under graduate and post graduate), teachers and people in cosmetic industry and allied fields.
2. Acne and Its Treatment Options,
4. Antiperspirants and Deodorants,
6. Hair Dyes,
8. Leucoderma and Its Treatment,
9. Hyperpigmentation and Its Treatment,
10. Medicated and Antidandruff Shampoos,
11. Medicated Toothpastes
About the Editors
Prof. Y. Madhusudan Rao, M.Pharm, Ph.D is currently working as senior professor in University College of Pharmaceutical Sciences, Kakatiya University, Warangal. He with 35 years of experience in teaching and research, 155 research publications, 15 review articles, guided 27 scholars for Ph.D, is having 6 national and 1 international patent. He taught cosmetic technology for B.Pharm and M.Pharm students for more than 13 years. He guided the research work for 3 students at M.Pharm and 1 student for Ph.D in the field of Cosmetics and Cosmeceuticals. He acted as consultant to many industries producing cosmetics and few of the products developed are commercialized and launched. A few more cosmetic products are to be launched this year. Apart from his interest in cosmetics, he has considerable experience and publications in Novel drug delivery systems, Biopharmaceutics and Pharmacokinetics. He received research projects from various funding agencies.
Dr. Shayeda, is working as Asst. Professor at University College of Pharmaceutical Sciences, Kakatiya University, Warangal. She got two research projects from UGC and AICTE, INDIA. She has publications in national and international journals. Now she is guiding M.Pharmacy and Ph.D students in the field of pharmaceutics. She has completed her Ph.D in cosmetics and has European patent in the field of cosmetics.
Edward Sagarin, Ph.D., New York Univeristy, 1966; during his career in cosmetic and perfume industry, was associated with Givaudan Corporation and then with Standard Aromatics; author of The Science and Art of Perfumery; a few years after publication of the first edition of Cosmetics: Science and Technology, returned to school to study sociology, and obtained degree; has written extensively in sociology, particularly on crime and deviant behavior, presently teaching in that field
Practical knowledge for the cosmetics industry. Every chapter updated, 21 new chapters! An essential new resource for the cosmetics industry.
During the past ten years, thousands of new chemical raw materials and formulations have been developed, countless new marketing concepts have been tested and hundreds, if not thousands, of new cosmetic regulations have been enacted.
Beginning Cosmetic Chemistry, Third edition has been substantially updated. It includes all of the original material plus 21 additional chapters of brand new material to cover recent developments in the field of cosmetic science.
The four major sections of this book cover all important aspects of the cosmetic industry, including:
Welcome to the Industry: Terms, Tools and Tips
Basic Cosmetic Science: Biology of Hair and Skin; Chemistry of Raw Materials
Product Development: From Beaker to Bottle
Does It Work: Product Testing, Regulatory Compliance and Claims Support
|Coloring the Cosmetic World: Using Pigments in Decorative Cosmetic Formulations|
Author: Edwin B. Faulkner
Whether you are a seasoned veteran of pigment chemistry or a novice stepping gingerly into cosmetic formulation, this book is a valuable reference source from an industry-respected authority on color that will get you moving toward successful pigment usage.
In Coloring the Cosmetic World, Edwin Faulkner, a 40-year veteran of the color industry, offers a comprehensive look at what goes into selecting colors for decorative cosmetic products. Across 12 information-packed chapters, Faulkner covers topics ranging from Color Basics, to the stability and esthetics of Color Selection, to Color Dispersion and Measuring & Testing techniques. Furthermore, specific pigments groups are broken down individually and afforded focused attention with respect to chemical properties, regulatory concerns, applicability to various product developments, esthetic quality, and the economics of selecting colors for use in decorative cosmetics.
Additionally, most of the pigments under discussion are rendered in full masstone color, to give the reader a true appreciation of the subtle and not-so-subtle differences between them.
Coloring the Cosmetic World: Using Pigments in Decorative Cosmetic Formulations is your guide to the wide world of decorative cosmetic pigments. Whether you are a seasoned veteran of pigment chemistry or a novice stepping gingerly into cosmetic formulation, this book is a valuable reference source from an industry-respected authority on color that will get you moving toward successful pigment usage. Welcome to the world of decorative cosmetic colors!
TABLE OF CONTENTS :
An Industrial Guide
by Ernest W. Flick
Cosmetics Additives: An Industrial Guide describes about 4,000 cosmetics additives currently available for industrial use, compiled from information from 84 manufacturers and distributors.
The data included represent selections from manufacturer's descriptions, made at no cost to, nor influence from, the makers or distributors of the materials. Only the most recent information has been included.
Cosmetics Additives: An Industrial Guide lists the following product information, as available, in the manufacturer's own words:
Also included are a Trade Name Index and a list of Suppliers' Addresses.
Products are presented by company, and the companies are listed alphabetically. The table of contents is organized in such a way as to serve as a subject index to the book.
Table of contents:
Section Three: Cosmetic Therapies for Troubled Skin
Howard I. Maibach, MD, is professor of dermatology at the University of California (San Francisco) School of Medicine. His laboratory has been interested in and has published extensively on dermatopharmacology and dermatotoxicology.
Contributing authors include:
Table of contents:
About the author:
Patrick Obukowho is president and principal consulting chemist of Advantage Research Lab (ARL), which he founded in 2005 to further his expertise in relaxer technology and explore the science of formulating and designing new ingredients for the ethnic market. Obukowho earned his Bachelor of Science in Chemistry from Chicago State University, and has since garnered more than twenty years of experience in ethnic product formulation and raw material evaluation. He began as a research chemist with Luster Products before joining Croda Inc., in 1994, first as an application specialist, then as research manager for personal care applications, and finally as executive program manager for ethnic product development before leaving to open ARL. His long history in developing ethnic products for the personal care industry has given him extensive experience and wide exposure both domestically and internationally. He is a member of the “Ask the expert” panel with the Society of Cosmetic Chemist (SCC), for which he has also conducted courses on Ethnic Product Formulation and Chemistry. He is furthermore a co-holder of several US patents and has numerous publications to his credit.
Practical Modern Hair Science is the definitive guide for translating hair science into practical application. This is not just a reference book. It will not collect dust on your shelf - you will use this book.
This book includes the underlying fundamental science of hair while recognizing that the ultimate reason for acquiring this knowledge relates to creating successful products and meeting the needs of the consumer. It covers long-standing subjects and current issues in hair care including heat protection, shine, hold and color intensity and retention. It respects historical literature, while drawing attention to recent learning—combining tried-and-true science with cutting-edge innovation.
Practical Modern Hair Science contains original contributions demonstrating a practical approach to understanding the science behind your formulations.
The impressive ensemble of authors including the editors, Randall Wickett and Trefor Evans, were selected for their years of experience and significant expertise. Noted pioneers, teachers and trend-setters such as Alan Swift, Jennifer Marsh, Robert Lochhead, Roger McMullen, Crisan Popescu, Tom Dawson, and others share an in-depth, detailed examination of the most important aspects of hair science.
Table of contents:
Chapter 1: The Structure and Chemistry of Human Hair, J Alan Swift
Chapter 2: Hair Development, Growth and Loss, Yuhang Zhang, PhD, and Chao-Chin Yang, MD
Chapter 3: Shampoo and Conditioner Science, Robert Y. Lochhead
Chapter 4: Hair Coloring, Jennifer M. Marsh
Chapter 5: Changing the Shape of Hair, R. Randall Wickett, PhD
Chapter 6: Hair Ethnicity, Harold Bryant and Crystal E. Porter
Chapter 7: Mechanical Properties of Hair, R. Randall Wickett, PhD
Chapter 8: Hair Breakage, Trefor Evans
Chapter 9: Image Analysis Tools to Quantify Visual Properties of Hair Fiber Assemblies, Robert L. McMullen
Chapter 10: Adsorption Properties of Hair, Trefor Evans
Chapter 11: Hair Damage,
Chapter 12: Dandruff and Seborrheic Dermatitis,
James R. Schwartz, Yvonne M. DeAngelis, and Thomas L. Dawson, Jr.
Chapter 13: Advances in Hair Styling, Raymond Rigoletto, Anand Mahadeshwar, PhD, Linda Foltis, and David Streuli
Chapter 14: The Effects of Aging on Hair—More Than Just Amount, M.J. Flagler, James R. Schwartz, C.R. Robbins, and Thomas L. Dawson
Chapter 15: Hair Care Product Claims, Trefor Evans
Appendix A: Keratin and KAP Nomenclature
Appendix B: Sample Calculation of the Elastic Modulus
You can find a multitude of hair topics drawn from decades of hands-on experience, condensed and critically assessed in fifteen chapters?
Hair follicle cycling
Ammonium as alkalizer in coloring
Rates of coupling in dye formation
Reducing agents and oxidizing agents in shaping
Amino acid analysis to measure disulfide bond reformation
Sodium bisulfate to create permanent wave
Growth patterns and chemical structures among different ethnicities
Effect of relative humidity
Weibull distribution in fatigue testing
Written by: Trefor Evans and R. Randall Wickett
No. of pages: 562 Pages
Published in: 2012
By Louis Appell
160 x 240 mm, 6" x 9.5"
Hardback, 464 pages
Louis Appell’s book on Formulation and Preparation Of Cosmetics, Fragrances And Flavors is the revised version of his own book that was first published in 1982. This book deals with various facets of the formulation of perfumes, cosmetics and flavors. Their manufacturing processes are also explained in this book.
Naturals and Organics in Cosmetics
Trends and Technology
edited by Anthony J. O'Lenick, Jr.
Over the years there have been many changes in the cosmetics industry, but none more far-reaching and profound than the "greening" of cosmetics. The concept has been embraced by consumers and marketing professionals throughout the industry, despite the fact that an exact definition is elusive.
Naturals and Organics in Cosmetics: Trends and Technology is your convenient, one-stop guide to green formulating. Arm yourself with the information you need to keep up with consumer demand of natural and organic products.
This new edition includes 35 new chapters not found in the previous edition, two of which are brand new chapters never before seen in print. Also included is a brand new chapter by Anthony J. O'Lenick, Jr. on Green Star ratings and a chapter on the current status of the industry by David C. Steinberg.
Analysis of Cosmetic Products advises the reader from an analytical chemistry perspective on the choice of suitable analytical methods for production monitoring and quality control of cosmetic products. In the format of an easy-to-understand compendium of published literature on the subject, this book will enable people working in the cosmetic industry or in research laboratories to:
* become familiar with the main legislative and analytical literature on this subject and
* learn about and choose suitable analytical procedures for production monitoring and control of cosmetic products, according to their composition.
The first section of Analysis of Cosmetic Products covers various definitions and concepts relating to cosmetic products, current legislation in different countries and specific legislation on ingredients. The central body of the book addresses analytical methods for monitoring and quality control of cosmetic products with the fundamental objective being to enable reader's access to scientific reviews carried out by experts in analytical chemistry. The final section contains a small review of the alternative methods to using animals for cosmetic product evaluation.
TABLE OF CONTENTS :
Part I. General Concepts and Cosmetic Legislation
Chapter 1. General Concepts and Cosmetic Legislation
1.1. General concepts. Current legislation on cosmetics in different countries (L. Gagliardi, S. Dorato).
1.2. Quality control of cosmetic products. Specific legislation on ingredients (B. Fernández, E. González).
Part II. Main Ingredients in Cosmetics. Analytical Methods for Monitoring and Quality Control
Chapter 2. General Overview on Analytical Methods for Cosmetic Ingredients
2.1. General revision of official methods of analysis for cosmetics in different countries (L. Gagliardi et al.).
2.2. General revision of published analytical methods for cosmetics (A. Salvador et al.).
Chapter 3. UV Filters in Sunscreens and Other Cosmetics. Tanning and Whitening Agents. Analytical Methods
Chapter 4. Colouring Agents in Decorative and other Cosmetics. Analytical Methods
Chapter 5. Preservatives in Cosmetics. Analytical Methods.
5.1. Preservatives in cosmetics. Regulatory aspects and analytical methods (S. Polati et al.).
Chapter 6. Perfumes In Cosmetics. Analytical Methods
6.1. Perfumes in cosmetics. Regulatory aspects and analytical methods for fragrance ingredients and other related chemicals in cosmetics (A. Chisvert, A. Salvador).
6.2. Analytical methods to determine potentially allergenic fragrance-related substances in cosmetics(A. Chaintreau).
6.3. Electronic noses in perfume analysis (R.M. Negri).
Chapter 7. Surfactants in Cosmetics. Analytical Methods
Chapter 8. Actives for Skin-Care Products. Actives for Personal Hygiene and other Toiletry Products. Actives with Specific Claims. Analytical Methods.
8.1. General skin-care products. Classification. (P. Cuadrado).
8.2. Personal hygiene and other toiletry products (M.T. Vidal et al.).
8.3. Actives for hair products (excluding hair dyes)(A. Salvador et al.).
8.4. Actives for dental whitening (A. Torrens, P. Montoro).
8.5. Botanical extracts (A. Benaiges, P. Guillén).
8.6. Vitamins (C. Casas).
8.7. Biotechnological actives (I. Vivó, M.D. Plá).
8.8. Analytical methods for actives used in general and specific skin-care, personal hygiene and other toiletry products (A. Balaguer et al.).
Part III. Safety and Efficacy Evaluation
Chapter 9. Alternative Methods to Animal Testing for Cosmetic Products Evaluation
This book gives valuable information about all the important botanicals that are in use nowadays. This book is useful for cosmetic chemists, phytochemists, aromatherapists and herbalists. Some of the topics which are mentioned in the book include forms of extracts, infrared spectroscopy, percolation process and much more.
All new colors have been specially formulated to print using a uniform ink film thickness, making them easily matched on press. Ink formulations are provided to aid printers in mixing colors. Includes color index, lighting evaluation tool and design software. Set of two guides, coated and uncoated, plus a supplement containing the new colors on coated and uncoated stock
68 Basic, Easy-to-read Chapters on Cosmetics, Hair, and Skin with Full Page Illustrations!