294 new trend colors added!
Provides more direct matches between Pantone???s Graphics and Fashion, Home + Interiors Systems for enhanced color consistency across a variety of materials. The color reference used around the world for inspiration, specification, and accuracy in print and digital design. With this valuable tool, designers can quickly select, communicate, and compare colors for logo designs, packaging, and signage. The guide also provides color formulations for properly mixing all Pantone Spot color inks.
Available from 1 August 2021 | Effective from 1 January 2022 | Superseding the BP 2021
The British Pharmacopoeia (BP) 2022 is the most comprehensive collection of authoritative official standards for UK pharmaceutical substances and medicinal products. It includes around 4,000 monographs including the BP (Veterinary) and all European Pharmacopoeia (Ph. Eur.) monographs, making the BP a convenient and fully comprehensive set of standards that can be used across Europe and beyond.
If a pharmaceutical substance or finished product is marketed in a country where the BP is a legal standard, it must comply with the requirements of the BP throughout its shelf life.
In addition to all European Pharmacopoeia texts being included, the new edition also features:
Monographs and content updates:
The authors' aim with this handbook, is to provide a rapid ready-reference to help in the often complex task of handling, using and disposing of chemicals safely and with minimum risk to people's health or damage to facilities or to the environment.
The book provides look-up data, and concise, clear explanations of general chemical principles, physiochemical and reactive properties, toxicities and exposure limits, flammability characteristics, monitoring techniques, personal protection and other parameters and requirements relating to compliance with designated safe practice, control of risks to people's health and limitation of environmental impact.Key Features
Professionals in the chemical industry, health and safety practitioners. Small market for chemical engineering students.Table of Contents
Principles of Chemistry
Cryogens and other liquefied gases
Safety by design
Transport of Chemicals
Chemicals and the Environment
Monitoring and Protection
The two-volume Encyclopedia of Supramolecular Chemistry offers authoritative, centralized information on a rapidly expanding interdisciplinary field. User-friendly and high-quality articles parse the latest supramolecular advancements and methods in the areas of chemistry, biochemistry, biology, environmental and materials science and engineering, physics, computer science, and applied mathematics. Designed for specialists and students alike, the set covers the fundamentals of supramolecular chemistry and sets the standard for relevant future research.
o DNA Nanotechnology
o Drug Design
o Imaging and Targeting
o Natural Strategies for the Molecular Engineer
o pi-pi interactions: theory and scope
o Self-Assembly in Biochemistry
o Vibrational Spectroscopy
Available from 1 August 2020 | Effective from 1 January 2021 | Superseding the BP 2020
The British Pharmacopoeia (BP) 2021 is the most comprehensive collection of authoritative official standards for UK pharmaceutical substances and medicinal products. It includes around 4,000 monographs including the BP (Veterinary) and all European Pharmacopoeia (Ph. Eur.) monographs, making the BP a convenient and fully comprehensive set of standards that can be used across Europe and beyond.
The BP is a vital reference tool for all individuals and organisations involved in pharmaceutical:
The BP includes:
The BP (Veterinary) is published as a companion volume to the British Pharmacopoeia. It contains standards for substances and products used solely in the practice of veterinary medicine in the UK.
The BP (Vet) also incorporates monographs and texts of the European Pharmacopoeia.Why use the BP?
If a pharmaceutical substance or finished product is marketed in a country where the BP is a legal standard, it must comply with the requirements of the BP throughout its shelf life.
The BP 2021 complete package
Authors: K.P. Prabhakaran Nair
Known as the "King" of spices, black pepper (Piper nigrum L.) and the "Queen" of spices, cardamom (Elettaria cardamomum M.), both perennial crops of the tropics, are the most important and most widely sought after spice crops of the world. They both have many uses, for example, both are used as flavourings and as a medicine.
This book provides a comprehensive review of these two very important spice crops, covering origin, history, geographical distribution, production, economy and their uses.
Professionals, researchers, students, and government involved in agriculture and allied sectorsTable of Contents
The British Pharmacopoeia Commission Secretariat of the Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA)
Publisher: TSO (The Stationery Office)
Updated annually, the British Pharmacopoeia (BP) is the only comprehensive collection of authoritative official standards for UK pharmaceutical substances and medicinal products.
It includes approximately 4,000 monographs which are legally enforced by the Human Medicines Regulations 2012. Where a BP monograph exists, medicinal products or active pharmaceutical ingredients sold or supplied in the UK must comply with the relevant monograph.
All monographs and requirements of the European Pharmacopoeia (Ph. Eur.) are reproduced in the BP, making the BP a convenient and fully comprehensive set of standards that can be used across Europe and beyond.New for the BP 2020
The BP 2020 supersedes the BP 2019 and becomes legally effective on 1 January 2020. This edition incorporates new monographs from both the BP and Ph. Eur. along with a significant number of revised monographs.
1. Edition May 2019
XIV, 395 Pages, Softcover
150 Pictures (50 Colored Figures)
Comprehensively teaches all of the fundamentals of fragrance chemistry
Ernest Beaux, the perfumer who created Chanel No. 5, said, "One has to rely on chemists to find new aroma chemicals creating new, original notes. In perfumery, the future lies primarily in the hands of chemists." This book provides chemists and chemists-to-be with everything they need to know in order to create welcome new fragrances for the world to enjoy. It offers a simplified introduction into organic chemistry, including separation techniques and analytical methodologies; discusses the structure of perfume creation with respect to the many reactive ingredients in consumer products; and shows how to formulate effective and long-lasting scents.
Fundamentals of Fragrance Chemistry starts by covering the structure of matter in order to show how its building blocks are held together. It continues with chapters that look at hydrocarbons and heteroatoms. A description of the three states of matter and how each can be converted into another is offered next, followed by coverage of separation and purification of materials. Other chapters examine acid/base reactions; oxidation and reduction reactions; perfume structure; the mechanism of olfaction; natural and synthetic fragrance ingredients; and much more.
-Concentrates on aspects of organic chemistry, which are of particular importance to the fragrance industry
-Offers non-chemists a simplified yet complete introduction to organic chemistry? from separation techniques and analytical methodologies to the structure of perfume creation
-Provides innovative perfumers with a framework to formulate stable fragrances from the myriad of active ingredients available
-Looks at future trends in the industry and addresses concerns about sustainability and quality management
Fundamentals of Fragrance Chemistry is an ideal resource for students who are new to the subject, as well as for chemists and perfumers already working in this fragrant field of science.
TABLE OF CONTENTS :
The Structure of Matter
States of Matter
Separation and Purification
Chemistry and Perfume 1: Acid/Base Reactions
Chemistry and Perfume 1: Oxidation and Reduction Reactions
Chemistry in Consumer Goods
Chemistry of Living Organisms
The Mechanism of Olfaction
Natural Fragrance Ingredients
Synthetic Fragrance Ingredients
Sustainability & Quality Control
ABOUT AUTHOR :
Dr. Charles Sell, PhD, has recently retired from Givaudan after thirty-six years in the fragrance industry. His work has covered all aspects of synthetic organic chemistry as applied to the fragrance industry, from discovery of novel materials through process R&D to improvement of established chemical manufacturing processes. His interest in the design of novel fragrance ingredients, coupled with a long-standing interest in the chemistry of living organisms, led to a deepened investigation into olfaction.
10thEdition print version: the 2020 subscription will consist of the first 3 volumes (10.0) and the first 2 non-cumulative updates, 10.1 and 10.2, and will provide access to the Ph. Eur. online archives until 31 December 2020Initial release and updates
The 10th edition of the Ph. Eur. will be released in July 2019 and will be updated with 8 supplements over the next 3 years (10.1 to 10.8).
This book provides insight into the world of pharmaceutical quality systems and the key elements that must be in place to change the business and organizational dynamics from task-oriented procedure-based cultures to truly integrated quality business systems that are self-detecting and correcting. Chapter flow has been changed to adopt a quality systems organization approach, and supporting chapters have been updated based on current hot topics including the impact of the worldwide supply chain complexity and current regulatory trends.
Table of Contents
1. Status and Applicability of U.S. Regulations: CGMP
Graham P. Bunn
2. Quality Management Systems and Risk Management
Joseph C. Near
3. Management Responsibility and Control
John E. Snyder
4. Organization and Personnel
Graham P. Bunn and Joanna B. Gallant
5. Finished Pharmaceuticals: General Provisions
Graham P. Bunn
6. Production and Process Controls
Jocelyn A. Zephrani
7. Records and Reports
Graham P. Bunn
8. Clinical Trial Supplies
9. Contracting and Outsourcing
Joseph C. Near
10. Buildings and Facilities
Robert Del Ciello
Robert Del Ciello and Joseph T. Busfield
12. Control of Components and Drug Product Containers and Closures
Graham P. Bunn
13. Holding and Distribution
14. Returned and Salvaged Drug Products
Graham P. Bunn
15. Active Pharmaceutical Ingredients
Joseph C. Near
16. Pharmaceutical Excipient Good Manufacturing Practices
17. Packaging and Labeling Control
Graham P. Bunn
18. Laboratory Controls
Alex M. Hoinowski
19. Microbiological Aspects of Pharmaceutical Aseptic Processing in the Compounding Pharmacy
20. CGMP Enforcement Alternatives in the United States
Daniel G. Jarcho and Cathy L. Burgess
21. FDA Inspection Process
Cathy L. Burgess and Daniel G. Jarcho
22. FDA Pre-approval Inspections
Cathy L. Burgess, Justin Mann, and Seth Olson
23. Worldwide Good Manufacturing Practices
24. Data Integrity and Fundamental Responsibilities
Randy Hightower and Michele Pruett
Published March 11, 2019
Reference - 222 Pages - 100 B/W Illustrations
The Art and Science of Dermal Formulation Development is a comprehensive guide to the theory and practice of transdermal and topical formulation development, covering preclinical studies, evaluation, and regulatory approval. It enables the reader to understand the opportunities and challenges in developing products and how risks can be mitigated. Over the last 25 years, expertise in this area has declined whilst drug delivery systems for other administration routes have developed significantly. The advantages offered by transdermal and topical drug delivery remain compelling for sectors including the pharmaceutical industry, personal care, and cosmetics. This text addresses the dearth of expertise and discusses how skin can be a route of delivery and the processes in formulation development, but how such an application is very different to that used for oral, IV, and other administration routes.
Table of Contents
Chapter 1: Structure and Function of Human Skin.
Chapter 2: Theoretical Aspects of Transdermal and Topical Drug Delivery.
Chapter 3: Chemical Modulation of Topical and Transdermal Permeation.
Chapter 4: Physical and Technological Modulation of Topical and Transdermal Drug Delivery.
Chapter 5: Topical and Transdermal Formulation Development.;
Chapter 6: Performance Testing.
Chapter 7: Process Development Considerations for Topical and Transdermal Formulations.
Methods for extraction and sample clean-up
Crude fractionation procedures
Chromatographic fractionation procedures
Chromatographic procedures using columns and liquid-liquid systems
Analysis of crude extracts, fractions and isolated compounds
Practical exercises in chemical screening and fractionation of crude extracts from plant materials
This reference provides an introduction to the phenomenon of chirality and its importance in conjunction with biological activity and offers an easy-to-read examination of practical, industrially relevant methods for the synthesis of optically active compounds.;Furnishing hands-on guidelines for the development of economically viable synthetic compounds, Chirotechnology: explains optical isomerism and stereochemistry; gives a general overview of various methods of synthesis; supplies detailed explications of specific techniques, including fermentation, crystallization, the chirality pool, enzymatic methods, and catalytic asymmetric synthesis; illustrates and compares approaches with examples taken directly from industry such as the synthesis of pharmaceuticals, agrochemicals, flavours, and fragrances; and clarifies the importance of determining which approach to use for the synthesis of particular molecules.;With over 1100 literature citations, tables and figures, Chirotechnology is a reference for chemical engineers; industrial, organic and medicinal chemists; and bioprocess technologists, as well as a text for upper-level undergraduate, graduate and continuing-education students in these disciplines.Table of Contents
Introduction to optical isomerism; chirality and biological activity; synthetic methodology; fermentation processes; the chirality pool; racemate resolution via crystallization; enzymatic transformations; catalytic asymmetric synthesis; industrial processes - comparing different approaches; epilogue - future prospects.
Over the years, researchers have reported solubility data in the chemical, pharmaceutical, engineering, and environmental literature for several thousand organic compounds. Until the first publication of the Handbook of Aqueous Solubility Data, this information had been scattered throughout numerous sources. Now newly revised, the second edition of this landmark volume continues the tradition of providing an extensive compilation of published aqueous solubility data for a wide variety of organic nonelectrolytes and unionized weak electrolytes.
Adds data on 500 more organic compounds
This latest edition adds 2000 new solubility values, bringing the total count to over 18,000 data points. Almost 500 organic compounds have been added, increasing the total number to 4661. This volume includes data for pharmaceuticals, pollutants, nutrients, herbicides, and pesticides as well as agricultural, industrial, and energy-related compounds.
The same convenient format
Each compound is identified by a sequential number along with molecular formula, compound name, synonyms, molecular weight, Chemical Abstracts Service Registry Number, melting point, and boiling point if available. Each entry has a five-point evaluation score for the quality of the reporting of the data, along with the full citation, and comments from the authors when necessary. The user-friendly format gives a clear depiction of each piece of solubility data with enough information to estimate its validity.
The Handbook of Aqueous Solubility Data gives scientists in a broad range of fields a portable, accessible resource for solubility data of numerous compounds and a single system for the evaluation of the data supplied.
Solubility Data. References.Index1: Molecular Formula. Index2: Names and Synonyms. Index3: Chemical Abstracts Service Registry Number (RN)
Dr. Samuel Yalkowsky is professor of Pharmaceutical Sciences at the University of Arizona. He is currently involved in basic research on the relationships between chemical structure and physical phenomena such as solubility, partitioning, and melting. He has also made progress in the development of the state of the art algorithm for the estimation of the melting points, aqueous solubility and other physicochemical properties of organic compounds.
4 Volumes Set
Author: William Andrew Publishing
This industry standard encyclopedia on pharmaceutical manufacturing processes has been completely updated to include FDA drugs approved up to the summer of 2004. The encyclopedia gives details for the manufacture of 2226 pharmaceuticals that are being marketed as a trade-named product somewhere in the world. Each entry includes:
?? Therapeutic function
?? Chemical and common name
?? Structural Formula
?? Chemical Abstracts Registry no.
?? Trade name, manufacturer, country, and year introduced
?? Raw Materials
?? Manufacturing Process
In addition, references are also cited under each drug's entry to major pharmaceutical works where additional information can be obtained on synthesis and the pharmacology of the individual products.
Anyone involved in the manufacture of pharmaceuticals will find this third edition of Marshall Sittig's classic text critical to their function in researching and developing pharmaceutical products.
TABLE OF CONTENTS :
Jenny Stanford Publishing
Published December 20, 2019
Reference - 838 Pages - 65 Color & 297 B/W Illustrations
This volume provides an insight into the future strategies for commercial biocatalysis with a focus on sustainable technologies, together with chemoenzymatic and biotechnological approaches to synthesize various types of approved and new active pharmaceutical ingredients (APIs) via proven and latest synthetic routes using single-step biocatalytic or enzyme cascade reactions. Many of these drugs act as enzyme inhibitors, as discussed in a chapter with a variety of examples. The targeted enzymes are involved in diseases such as different cancers, metastatic and infectious diseases, osteoporosis, and cardiovascular disorders. The biocatalysts employed for API synthesis include hydrolytic enzymes, alcohol dehydrogenases, laccases, imine reductases, reductive aminases, peroxygenases, cytochrome P450 enzymes, polyketide synthases, transaminases, and halogenases. Many of them have been improved with respect to their properties by engineering methods. The book discusses the syntheses of drugs, including alkaloids and antibiotics, non-ribosomal peptides, antimalarial and antidiabetic drugs, prenylated xanthones, antioxidants, and many important (chiral) intermediates required for the synthesis of pharmaceuticals.
Table of Contents
Future Strategies for Commercial Biocatalysis
Robert E. Speight and Karen T. Robins
Synthetic Approaches to Inhibitors of Isoprenoid Biosynthesis
Pedro Merino et al.
Using a Recombinant Metagenomic Lipase for Enantiomeric Separation of Pharmaceutically Important Drug Intermediates
Rakesh Kumar, Uttam Chand Banerjee, and Jagdeep Kaur
Biotechnological Production of Prenylated Xanthones for Pharmaceutical Use
Mariam Gaid et al.
Chemoenzymatic Approaches Towards (S)-Duloxetine
Danish Shahzad, Muhammad Faisal, and Aamer Saeed
Synthesis of Antioxidants via Biocatalysis
Biocatalysts: The Different Classes and Applications for Synthesis of APIs
Laccase-Mediated Synthesis of Novel Antibiotics and Amino Acid Derivatives
Hydrolytic Enzymes for the Synthesis of Pharmaceuticals
Sergio Gonz??lez-Granda and Vicente Gotor-Fern??ndez
Ene-Reductases in Pharmaceutical Chemistry
Katrin Hecht and Rebecca Buller
Biocatalyzed Synthesis of Antidiabetic Drugs
Andr??s R. Alc??ntara
Glucose-Sensitive Drug Delivery Systems Based on Phenylboronic Acid for Diabetes Treatment
Li Zhao et al.
Synthesis of Important Chiral Building Blocks for Pharmaceuticals Using Lactobacillus and Rhodococcus Alcohol Dehydrogenases
Marion Rauter, Simon Krebs, Gotthard Kunze
Asymmetric Reduction of C=N Bonds by Imine Reductases and Reductive Aminases
Matthias H??hne, Philipp Matzel, and Martin Gand
Cipargamin: Biocatalysis in the Discovery and Development of an Antimalarial Drug
Thomas Rucha, Elina Siirola, and Radka Snajdrova
Halogenases with Potential Applications for the Synthesis of Halogenated Pharmaceuticals
Georgette Rebollar-P??rez et al.
Conversion of Natural Products from Renewable Resources in Pharmaceuticals by Cytochromes P450
Giovanna Di Nardo and Gianfranco Gilardi
Oxyfunctionalization of Pharmaceuticals by Fungal Peroxygenases
Jan Kiebist et al.
Biocatalytic Synthesis of Chiral 1,2,3,4-Tetrahydroquinolines
Yongzheng Chen, Liu Song, and Zhongqiang Wang
New Strategies to Discover Non-Ribosomal Peptides as a Source of Antibiotics Molecules
Mario Alberto Mart??nez-N????ez, Zuemy Rodr??guez-Escamilla, and V??ctor L??pez y L??pez
Enzyme Kinetics and Drugs as Enzyme Inhibitors
1994, XI, 156 pages
Reprinted Indian Ed. 2020
This book is targeted at all those involved with seasonings and flavourings in the food industry and has relevant appeal for technical, purchasing, development, production and marketing staff in seasoning and ingredient companies as well as food manufacturers. It also provides useful general technical information for those involved in purchasing and product devel?? opment in the retail trade. A general background to the seasoning industry is complemented by an in depth review of all the different ingredients and flavourings (natural and artificial) used in seasonings, their selection and quality. A practical approach to seasoning formulation and specification is illus?? trated by typical seasoning formulations. Formulation strategy is dis?? cussed in relation to the final product benefits and limitations, including quality aspects, which are available from different types of ingredients and how they are utilised, with an overall objective of guiding the reader to develop seasonings and flavourings which accurately meet all the final product needs. Uniquely, guidelines are discussed which should help foster improved customer/supplier relationships by the generation of accurate seasoning specifications defining final product needs and process constraints plus the evaluation and selection of seasoning suppliers who can most accurately meet the specification to give optimal product development (including cost constraints).
Table of contents (7 chapters)
Herbs and spices
Typical seasoning formulations
Specifying a seasoning
Selecting a seasoning supplier
Ingredient hygiene and safety: quality management systems
The book presents a succinct summary of methods for the synthesis and biological activities of various different-sized bioactive heterocycles using different green chemistry synthetic methodologies, like microwave, ultrasonic, water mediated, ionic liquids, etc. The book also provides an insight of how green chemistry techniques are specific to the bioactive heterocyclic compounds.
1 Synthesis of Heterocycles Through Multicomponent Reactions in Water Pethaiah Gunasekaran, J. Carlos Men??ndez and Subbu Perumal
2 Sustainable Approaches Towards the Synthesis of Quinoxalines
Pradeep S. Jadhavar, Dinesh Kumar, Priyank Purohit, Bhavin V. Pipaliya, Asim Kumar, Srikant Bhagat and Asit K. Chakraborti
3 Eco-Friendly Synthesis of Bioactive Heterocycles.
4 Ammonium- and Phosphonium-Based Ionic Liquid: Green and Reusable Catalysts
Swapanil R. Sarda, Sunil K. Wasmatkar, Wamanrao N. Jadhav, Satish A. Dake, Anjan R. Sawale, Niteshkumar S. kaminwar, Suresh U. Shisodia and Rajendra P. Pawar
5 An Approach Towards Green Switch Through Nanocatalysis for the Synthesis of Biodynamic Heterocycles
Anshu Dandia, Vijay Parewa and Amit Sharma
6 Microwave-Induced Synthesis of Various Quinoline Derivatives: Green Methodologies in Organic Synthesis
N. C. Desai and Amit M. Dodiya
7 Imidazolium Ionic Liquids: An Environment-Friendly Medium for Various Applications
Satish A. Dake, Swapanil R. Sarda, Rajendra P. Marathe, Rajesh B. Nawale, Uday A. Deokate, Somshekhar S. Khadabadi and Rajendra P. Pawar
8 Water: A Benign Solvent for the Synthesis of Various Organic Moieties
Chetna Ameta and K. L. Ameta
9 Synthesis and Synthetic Applications of Biologically Interesting Rhodanine and Rhodanine-Based Scaffolds
Sadegh Rostamnia and Esmail Doustkhah
10 Molecular Iodine: Mild, Green, and Nontoxic Lewis Acid Catalyst for the Synthesis of Heterocyclic Compounds
Anshu Dandia, Shyam L. Gupta and Shuchi Maheshwari
11 Microwave Radiations: A Tool for the Synthesis of Heterocycles in an Ecofriendly Manner
Shipra Bhardwaj and K. L. Ameta
12 Green Chemistry Approach Using Heterogeneous Catalysts in the Heterocyclic Synthesis
Sudesh Kumar, Prachi Rathi, K. L. Ameta and Dharma Kishore
13 Synthesis and Biological Evaluation of Some Quinazoline Heterocyclic Derivatives
Published November 24, 2015
Reference - 160 Pages - 2 B/W Illustrations
Are herbal drugs totally devoid of adverse effects when used alone, as herbal formulations, or in concurrent use with modern medicines? Safety Concerns for Herbal Drugs examines that question and others like it to give you the information you need to judge for yourself the balance between the risks and benefits associated with the therapeutic use of medicinal plants. It stands out from other books by directing your attention to the aspects of safety and toxicity.
The authors venture into the relatively unexplored (or deliberately hidden) side of the picture. They present a survey of approximately 1500 medicinal plants and herbal products, 59 global (from 27 countries) and 75 Indian examples of toxic and adverse effects and drug interactions. Additionally, they present the current status of regulatory laws and their enforcement in 73 countries to support their contention that such laws and enforcement are inadequate, and that herbal drugs are unscientifically being promoted as totally safe.
To give you the full picture, the authors go on to examine such issues as danger from large-scale misuse and abuse, self-prescription, substitution, adulteration, concurrent use with modern medicines, hazardous but avoidable drug interactions, risk groups, and present status of drug regulations.
Table of Contents
Herbal Drugs: Wide Usage and Popularity
Causes for Alienation from Modern Medicine
Questions and Aims of the Study
Toxicity and Adverse Effects of Herbal Drugs
Classification and Factors Affecting Herbal Toxicity
The Indian Scene
Antigua and Barbuda
Central African Republic
United Republic of Tanzania
Critical Appraisal of the Available Data
|Author||:||Fuerstner , Carreira , Faul , Kobayashi , Koch , Koenig|
The use of light in organic synthesis, more specifically the use of visible light in photoredox catalysis, has developed rapidly over the last 15 years and it is now time to define its impact on the field.
Aimed at both newcomers to the field and experts alike, Photocatalysis in Organic Synthesis introduces the important basic concepts of photophysics and describes typical laboratory set-ups for photoredox catalysis, thus enabling instant and reliable application of these new synthetic tools. Key photocatalytic transformations are discussed in detail, including representative experimental procedures, followed by a collection of industrial case studies. Rather than aiming for a comprehensive coverage, solutions are presented for challenging transformations in synthesis that employ visible light and suitable dyes. To this end, the authors, a team of pioneers and leaders in the field, discuss both the practical and conceptual aspects of this rapidly growing area of synthetic chemistry. A primary objective is to present a collection of the most useful, practical, and reliable methods of photocatalysis to a wider audience.
Table of Contents:
2 Photocatalysis: The Principles
3 Practical Aspects of Photocatalysis
4 Photocatalytic Oxidative C-C Bond Formation
5 Decarboxylative Coupling Reactions
6 Proton-Coupled Electron Transfer
7 Organocatalysis with Amines in Photocatalysis
8 Copper-Based Photocatalysts for Visible-Light-Mediated Organic Transformations
9 Gold in Photocatalysis
10 Palladium in Photocatalysis
11 Nickel in Photocatalysis
12 Acridinium Dyes and Quinones in Photocatalysis
13 Flavins in Photocatalysis
14 Organic Dyes in Photocatalytic Reductive C-H Arylations
15 Silicates in Photocatalysis
16 Photocatalytic Cycloadditions
17 Photocatalytic Carbon-Heteroatom Bond Formation
18 Photocatalytic Introduction of Fluorinated Groups
19 Heterogeneous Photocatalysis in Organic Synthesis
20 Photocatalysis in the Pharmaceutical Industry
Published March 15, 2019
Reference - 423 Pages - 96 B/W Illustration
This book provides a critical overview of analytical methods used for the determination of pesticide residues and other contaminants in food and environmental samples by modern instrumental analysis. It contains up-to-date material including recent trends in sample preparation, general methods used for pesticide analysis and quality assurance aspects, and chromatographic and immunoassay methods. The rest of the book describes particular analytical methods used for the determination of pesticides in food and soil, water and air. In addition, the levels of these chemicals found in food, their regulatory aspects and the monitoring of pesticides in the environment are described.Table of Contents
Pesticides: Classification and Properties.
Sample Handling of Pesticides in Food and Environmental Samples.
Analysis of Pesticides by Chromatographic Techniques Coupled with Mass Spectrometry.
Immunoassays and Biosensors.
Determination of Pesticides in Food of Vegetal Origin.
Determination of Pesticides in Food of Animal Origin.
Determination of Pesticides in Soil. Determination of Pesticides in Water.
Sampling and Analysis of Pesticides in the Atmosphere. Levels of Pesticides in Food and Food Safety Aspects. Monitoring of Pesticides in the Environment.Editor(s) Bio
Jos?? L. Tadeo, PhD in chemistry, is a Full Research Professor at the National Institute for Agricultural and Food Research and Technology in Madrid, Spain. He graduated in chemistry in June 1972 from the University of Valencia and began his research career at the Institute of Agrochemistry and Food Technology, Spanish Council for Scienti?c Research, in Valencia, investigating on natural components of plants with insecticide activity. In 1976, he was engaged in the research of analytical methodologies for the determination of pesticide residues in food, water, and soil at the Jealott???s Hill Research Station in UK.
In 1977, Dr Tadeo was a research scientist at the Institute for Agricultural Research, in Valencia, where his work focused on the study of chemical composition of citrus fruits and the behavior of fungicides used during postharvest of fruits.
In 1988, he became a senior researcher at the National Institute for Agricultural and Food Research and Technology. During his stay at the Plant Protection Department, the main research lines were the analysis of herbicide residues and the study of their persistence and mobility in soil.
Since 1998 he leads the Environmental Chemistry Laboratory at the Environment Department of the National Institute for Agricultural and Food Research and Technology. His current research is the analysis of pesticides and other contaminants in food and environmental matrices and the evaluation of the exposure to biocides and existing chemicals. His expertise is documented by the publication of over 200 research papers, monographs, and book chapters on these topics, an H index of 36 and the supervision of 10 doctoral thesis. Dr Tadeo has been a member of national and international working groups for the evaluation of chemicals, and he is currently involved in the assessment of biocides at European and international level.
Chapter 1. Alkaloids 9
1.1 Pseudopelletierine From the root-bark of the pomegranate tree 9
1.2 Colchicine From the seeds of the autumn crocus 29
1.3 Capsaicin From Kenyan "African Bird???s Eye Chilies" 49
Chapter 2. Coloured Compounds 69
2.1 Thymoquinone From the oil of the seeds of black caraway 69
2.2 Berberine Chloride From the bark of the common barberry 89
2.3 Carminic acid From dried cochineal 109
2.4 Safflomin A From flowers of the safflower 129
2.5 Chlorophyll a From deep frozen spinach leaves 151
Chapter 3. Carbohydrates and Glycosides 175
3.1 Raffinose From the seeds of blue lupins 175
3.2 Fraxin From the shredded bark of the ash tree 195
3.3 Stevioside From the dried leaves of Stevia rebaudiana 215
Chapter 4. Terpenoids 235
4.1 Linalool From Brazilian rosewood oil 235
4.2 Camphor From camphor tree oil 255
4.3 Cantharidin From Spanish fly Lytta vesicatoria 275
4.4 Artemisinin From the dried leaves of the annual mugwort 291
4.5 Diosgenin From an extract of the roots of Mexican yams 311
4.6 Friedelin From cork from the bark of the cork-oak 331
4.7 Boswellic acid From frankincense, the resin of the Arabian olibanum tree 353
Chapter 5. Aromatic Compounds 375
5.1 Sinensetin From cold-pressed orange oil 375
5.2 Rosmarinic acid From the dried leaves of lemon balm 391
Chapter 6. Quantum Chemical Calculation 411
Spectroscopic Experiments 417
External Photographic Credits 418
Text Credits 419
Chemical Substance Index 421
General Subject Index 424
Name Index 432
Aromatic oils are used in perfumery, cosmetics, flavouring of food, and in aromatherapy. To Sorne people, synthetic fragracne oils are less desirable than plant-derived essential oils as components of perfume. The world of fragrance is enticing and intriguing. In bountiful nature, we can feel the sensous fragrance in rose,jasmine, sandal, mint, wet soil and the list is long. An oil is ??essential?? in the sense that it carries a distinctive scent, or essence, of the plant. Essential oils do not as a group need to have any specific chemical properties in common, beyond conveying characteristic fragrances. Careful inhalation of the oils can also provide therapeutic benefit as the oil molecules enter the lungs and are absorbed into the bloodstream.
by Heather A.E. Benson, Michael S. Roberts, Vania Rodrigues Leite-Silva, Kenneth WaltersHardback
Cosmetics are the most widely applied products to the skin and include creams, lotions, gels and sprays. Their formulation, design and manufacturing ranges from large cosmetic houses to small private companies. This book covers the current science in the formulations of cosmetics applied to the skin. It includes basic formulation, skin science, advanced formulation, and cosmetic product development, including both descriptive and mechanistic content with an emphasis on practical aspects.
1. Cosmetic Products: Science and Senses.
2. Skin Morphology, Development and Physiology.
3. Stratum Corneum Lipid Composition and Organization.
4. Immunology of Skin and Reactivity.
5. The Human Nail: Structure, Properties, Therapy and Grooming.
6. Hair Morphology, Biogenesis, Heterogeneity, Pathophysiology and Hair Follicle Penetration.
7. Common Cosmetic Ingredients: Chemistry, Actions, Safety and Products.
8. Thickening Agents.
9. Surfactants in Cosmetic Products.
12. Preservation and Preservatives.
13. Powders in Cosmetic Formulations.
14. Natural Products and Stem Cells and Their Commercial Aspects in Cosmetics.
15. Designed Antimicrobial Peptides.
16. Understanding Fragrance: From Chemistry to Emotion.
18. Advance Formulation Techniques Including Innovative Materials.
19. Advanced Nanoformulation Technologies in Cosmetic Science.
20. Nanocarrier-Based Formulations: Production and Cosmeceutic Applications. 21. From Formulation Design to Production: The Scale-Up Process.
22. Topical Products Applied to the Nail.
23. Packaging of Cosmetic and Personal Care Products.
24. Sensory Analysis Applied to Cosmetic Products.
25. Alternative Methods: New Rules.
26. In Vitro Methods: Alternatives to Animal Testing.
Published July 17, 2019
Reference - 348 Pages - 29 B/W Illustrations
Spray drying is a mechanical process by which materials in liquid form can be converted into solid form such as powders. It is a rapid, continuous, cost-effective, reproducible and scalable process for producing dry powders from a fluid material by atomization through an atomizer into a hot drying gas medium, usually air. The Handbook on Spray Drying Applications for Food Industries deals with recent techniques adopted in spray drying systems for drying a vast array of food products, novel and emerging tools used for spray drying of antioxidant rich products, optimized conditions used for extraction and production of herbal powders by using spray drying techniques, and problems encountered during spray drying of acid and sugar rich foods and also various herbal powders.
The book discusses the encapsulation of flavors by using the spray drying process providing a comparison with other encapsulation techniques. It reviews the retention of bioactive compounds and the effect of different parameters on bioactive compounds during spray drying of juice. Moreover, the book explains the effect of novel approaches of spray drying on nutrients.
The book addresses strategies adopted for retention of nutrients and survival of probiotic bacteria during spray drying processing. It also identifies packaging material needed for enhanced product stability. The safety and quality aspects of manufacturing spray dried food products are discussed.
Describes the design of high performance spray drying systems
Highlights the strategy adopted for maximizing the yield potential of various spray dried food products
Discusses strategies adopted for retention of nutrients and survival of probiotic bacteria during spray drying process
Contains charts, procedure flow sheets, tables, figures, photos, and a list of spray drying equipment suppliers
This book will benefit entrepreneurs, food scientists, academicians and students by providing in-depth knowledge about spray drying of foods for quality retention and also for efficient consumer acceptability of finished products.
Table of Contents:
Introduction to Spray Drying.
Technical Advancement in Design of Spray Dryer for Plants.
Standardization of Spray Dryer Design for Different Products.
Spray Drying of Acid and Sugar Rich Foods.
Spray Drying of Dairy and Cereal Foods.
Spray Drying of Infant Foods.
Spray Drying of Antioxidant Rich Foods.
Spray Drying of Nutraceuticals.
Spray Drying for Production of Food Colors from Natural Sources.
Encapsulation of Flavors by Spray Drying Techniques.
Technical Advancement for Retention of Nutrients During Spray Drying Process.
Technical Advancement for Retention of Probiotic Count During Spray Drying Process. Recent Techniques for Packing and Storage of Spray Dried Food Products.
Quality and Safety Aspects of Spray Dried Foods.
Commercial Feasibility Analysis of Spray Dried Food Products.
List of Spray Drying Equipment Suppliers & Manufacturers.
Published July 31, 2018
Reference - 330 Pages - 49 B/W Illustrations
Flavors are an integral part of nutraceutical formulations. Flavors offer significant advantage to Nutraceuticals when it comes to palatability and get an edge over other products in an extremely competitive nutraceutical market. Flavors for Nutraceuticals and Functional Foods addresses different natural ingredients/botanicals used in various functional foods and nutraceutical products. The techniques of incorporating flavors in Nutraceutical products can be classified as conventional and using recently developed modern techniques such as nanotechnology are also covered in different chapters. These techniques are mainly used for masking the taste of nutraceutical and functional food products.
The book discusses the basics of flavors and the significance of the flavor industry in relation to Nutraceuticals. This book covers various processes involved in incorporating flavor and improving product acceptability. It provides an overview on the potential applications of the main terpene based flavors as part of nutraceuticals formulations. This book will serve as a reference to academicians and industry people who are involved in Nutraceutical formulations and marketing.
Table of Contents
Series Preface. ix
Editors . xv
Contributors . xvii
1 Introduction to Functional Foods and Nutraceuticals . 1
M. Selvamuthukumaran and Yashwant V. Pathak
2 Flavoring of Pediatric Nutritional Supplements and Pediatric Compliance: A Perspective . 33
Amit M. Pant, Rupesh V. Chikhale, and Pramod B. Khedekar
3 Flavors in Probiotics and Prebiotics . 51
Deepak Yadav, Kummaripalli Srikanth, and Kiran Yadav
4 Natural Ingredients/Botanical Extracts for the Nutraceutical Industry. 75
Rahul Maheshwari, Kaushik N. Kuche,
Ashika Advankar, Namrata soni, Nidhi Raval,
Piyoosh A. Sharma, Muktika Tekade, and
Rakesh Kumar Tekade
5 Taste-Masking Techniques in Nutraceutical and Functional Food Industry. 123
Shankar D. Katekhaye, Bhagyashree Kamble,
Ashika Advankar, Neelam Athwale,
Abhishek Kulkarni, and Ashwini Ghagare
6 The Effect of Bitter Components on Sensory Perception of Food and Technology Improvement for Consumer Acceptance. 145
Geeta M. Patel and Yashawant Pathak
7 Sensory Qualities and Nutraceutical Applications of Flavors of Terpenoid Origin. 167
Ana Clara Aprotosoaie, Irina-Iuliana Costache,
and Anca Miron
8 The Biopsychology of Flavor Perception and Its Application to Nutraceuticals. 201
Richard J. Stevenson
9 Flavor Nanotechnology: Recent Trends and Applications. 217
Komal Parmar, Jayvadan Patel, and Navin Sheth
10 Nanoencapsulation of Flavors: Advantages and Challenges . 235
Farhath Khanum, Syeda Juveriya Fathima,
N. Ilaiyaraja, T. Anand, Patil M.M,
Dongzagin Singsit, and Gopal Kumar Sharma
11 Nanoencapsulated Nutraceuticals: Pros and Cons. 273
T. Anand, N. Ilaiyaraja, Mahantesh M. Patil,
Farhath Khanum, and Rakesh Kumar Sharma
A short guide to the development, manufacture and sale of modern skin care and skin protection cosmetics
Table of Contents:
2. Hair and Hair care
4. Moisturizers and Humectants
6. Consistency Agents and Thickners
7. The Preservation of cosmetic preparations
8. Cosmetic Emulsions
9. Regulations in the cosmetic industry
10. History of cosmetic science
The author, Dr. Derek Walker, has directed chemical process development work for four decades, combining firsthand chemical synthesis experience with many other disciplines needed to create chemical processes. You will benefit from his advice and unique insights into:
In addition, you'll learn how successful chemists, in collaboration with other disciplines, define the best (green) chemistry for process scale-up, including accommodating FDA requirements in the last process steps and addressing safety and environmental matters early in their work. Case studies provide incisive perspective on these issues. A chapter on recognizing and patenting intellectual property emphasizes the importance of comprehensive literature surveys and understanding invention. A chapter on the future challenges you to think beyond narrow constraints and explore new horizons.
2. People: Leadership, Visionaries, Acknowledgements and Awards.
4. Process Safety.
5. The Environment.
6. Regulatory Affairs: Meeting the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (Fda) Requirements.
8. Chemical Engineering.
9. Excursions in The B-Lactam And Steroid Fields.
10. Case Studies.
11. The Future.
This unique book bridges the gap between toxicology and chemistry at a level understandable by a wide spectrum of readers with various interests and a broad range of backgrounds in chemistry, biochemistry, and toxicology. The third edition has been thoroughly updated and expanded to reflect recent advances in important areas of research, including toxicogenetics and toxic effects on various body systems. Toxicological Chemistry and Biochemistry, Third Edition begins by outlining the basic concepts of general chemistry, organic chemistry, and biochemistry needed to understand the topics in the book. The author then presents an overview of environmental chemistry so that you can understand the remainder of the material covered within that framework. He also discusses biodegradation, bioaccumulation, and biochemical processes that occur in water and soil.
The new chapter on toxic effects considers toxicities to the endocrine and reproductive systems, and the section on xenobiotics analysis deals with the determination of toxicants and their metabolites in blood and other biological materials. The chapter on the genetic aspects of toxicology discusses the ways in which chemical damage to DNA can cause mutations, cancer, and other toxic effects on specific body systems, and it considers the role of genetics in determining individual susceptibilities to various toxicants.
Toxicological Chemistry and Biochemistry, Third Edition retains the basic information and structure that made the first two editions popular with students and industry professionals, while enhancing the usefulness of the book and modernizing it in important areas. Review questions and supplementary references at the end of each chapter round out the third edition of this bestselling work.
Chemistry and Organic Chemistry
Environmental Biological Processes and Ecotoxicology
Genetic Aspects of Toxicology
Toxic Inorganic Compounds
Organometallics and Organometalloids
Toxic Organic Compounds and Hydrocarbons
Toxic Natural Products
Analysis of Xenobiotics
March 2009 , 608 Pages
1 Introduction 1
Part I Steady-State Design of Ideal Quaternary System 15
2 Parameter Effects 17
3 Economic Comparison of Reactive Distillation with a Conventional Process 37
4 Neat Operation Versus Using Excess Reactant 71
Part II Steady-State Design of Other Ideal Systems 87
5 Ternary Reactive Distillation Systems 89
6 Ternary Decomposition Reaction 119
Part III Steady-State Design of Real Chemical Systems 145
7 Steady-State Design for Acetic Acid Esterification 147
8 Design of Tame Reactive Distillation Systems 179
9 Design of MTBE and ETBE Reactive Distillation Columns 213
Part IV Control of Ideal Systems 239
10 Control of Quaternary Reactive Distillation Columns 241
11 Control of Excess Reactant Systems 261
12 Control of Ternary Reactive Distillation Columns 293
Part V Control of Real Systems 353
13 Control of Reactive Distillations for Acetic Acid Esterification 355
14 Plantwide Control of Tame Reactive Distillation System 389
ETBE Reactive Distillation Columns 407
Part VI Hydrid and Nonconventional Systems 429
16 Design and Control of Column/Side Reactor Systems 431
17 Effects of Boiling Point Rankings on the Design of Reactive Distillation 487
18 Effects of Feed Tray Locations on Design and Control of Reactive Distillation 519
Appendix Catalog of Types of Real Reactive Distillation Systems 545
Several books on the market cover combinatorial techniques, but they offer just a limited perspective of the field, focusing on selected aspects without examining all approaches and integrated technologies. Combinatorial Chemistry and Technologies: Methods and Applications answers the demand for a complete overview of the field, covering all of the methodologies used in the design, synthesis, and screening of molecular libraries. Now in its second edition, this volume updates prior content and explores new areas such as catalysis, applications in biotechnology, and current ICS-UNIDO activities.
Topics include the generation of molecular diversity by chemical methods using solution- and solid-phase chemistries, biological approaches for the production and screening of peptides, antibody and oligonucleotide libraries, and the application of computer-assisted approaches to guide library synthesis. The book establishes the link between combinatorial chemistry and molecular modeling and illustrates the importance of economics and patenting in combinatorial technologies.
Valuable to technologists and researchers as an introductory survey on the many aspects of combinatorial chemistry and combinatorial technology, Combinatorial Chemistry and Technologies: Methods and Applications offers an overview of a field that promises broad applicability in the identification of new drugs, as well as in diagnostics, new materials, and catalysis.
Automation in Combinatorial Chemistry. Computational Aspects of Combinatorial Chemistry. High Throughput Combinatorial Methods for Heterogeneous Catalysts Design and Development. Biological Libraries. Peptide Display Libraries: Design and Construction. Making and Selecting from Phage Antibody Libraries. Biopanning. Oligonucleotide Library Preparation and Screening. Application of Selex Technology to Drug and Diagnostic Development. Combinatorial Proteomic. A Combinatorial Approach to Gene Expression Analysis: DNA Microarrays. Economics of Combinatorial Chemistry and Combinatorial Technologies.
Parry???s Cyclopedia of Perfumery. A Handbook on the raw materials used by the Perfumer, their origin, properties, characters and analysis; and on other subjects of theoretical and scientific interest to the User of Perfume Materials, and to those who have to examine and value such materials.
By Ernest J. Parry, B.Sc., F.I.C., F.C.S. Two Volumes. 1925.
The materials are treated in alphabetical order in about 900 pages; as indicated, some of the subjects are discussed at length, others are dismissed with a few lines only, according to their importance in the perfume industry. The work displaces other books, because great progress has been made in the industry; it will, accordingly, be welcomed by manufacturers of perfumes, dealers in such materials and scientists, and as a reference book in libraries of manufacturers, universities and technical institutions.
The author states that the need for a scientific work of reference devoted to perfumery and its raw materials has long been felt. He has very successfully supplied the want; formulas for finished perfumes are not dealt with-the reasons assigned are that really good formulas are rarely published and the best gf these are merely an index to the perfumer.
A widely acclaimed trilogy that has become established as the leading work in this field. As well as taking account of current Building Regulations, Codes of Practice and recent technological advances. Special attention has been paid to the reduction of fuel costs and environmental factors.
This volume covers the essential design calculations for pipe-sizing, drainage, electrical installations, thermal problems, ventillation and air conditioning, gas installations, lighting and solar heating.
1. Speed, velocity and acceleration
2. Force and pressure
4. Flow in drains and open channels, sewage disposal
5. Rainwater pipes and gutters, flow over weirs
6. Electrical and gas installations
8. Temperature drop through structures, condensation
9. Pipe sizing for heating, pump duty
10. Ventilating ducts and fans
11. Heat gains, solar heating
12. The heat pump, degree days
13. Cold- and hot-water storage, expansion of materials, Boyle's and Charles' laws
14. Passenger lifts, electric lighting
A widely acclaimed trilogy that has become established as the leading work in this field as well as taking account of current Building Regulations, Codes of Practice and recent technological advances. Special attention has been paid to the reduction of fuel costs and environmental factors.
This volume covers pipe-sizing for hot and cold water installations, fine control systems, fire detactor systems, lifts and escalators, service ducts, burglar alarms, gas and electricity supply, daylighting and artificial light
1. Piping-sizing for hot and cold-water installations
2. Electrical terms and calculations
3. Supply and distribution of electricity
4. Electrical installations in large building
5. Site electricity, space heating, telephones
6. Gas supply and distribution
7. Gas controls, safety devices, heating and flues
8. Sprinklers, riser and hose reel installations
9. Portable and fixed extinguishers - detectors
10. Burglar alarms
11. Lifts and escalators
12. Service ducts
13. Daylighting, permanent supplementary artificial lighting
14. Artificial lighting
Services and equipment in complex modern buildings account for over one-third of the total cost. Therefore study of services and equipment is essential for technicians in construction, surveying and architecture.
Building Services and Equipment Volume 1 is the first book in a widely acclaimed trilogy that has become established as the leading work in this field. This volume deals with the topics of fuel conservation and thermal comfort by use of integrated heating, ventilating, air conditioning and lighting systems, district heating, thermal insulation, heat pumps and thermostatic controls.
Chapter 1: Cold-water supply
Chapter 2: Hold-water supply
Chapter 3: Low-pressure hot-water heating
Chapter 4: Heat losses
Chapter 5: Ventilation
Chapter 6: Air conditioning
Chapter 7: Heating
Chapter 8: Drainage below ground
Chapter 9: Soil and waste systems
Chapter 10: Sanitary appliances
Chapter 11: Refuse disposal
Chapter 12: Sewage disposal
Appendix A: Unvented hot water storage systems
Appendix B: Water Bylaws - prevention of contamination.
In recent years building failures and the resulting lawsuits and awards for damages have frequently been in the news. The biggest headlines may have been reserved for structural failures and complete collapses, but we should not forget the less newsworthy failures such as leaky roofs, damp walls, dropped foundations and rotted timber. This book gives practical guidance on the prevention of failure by describing the nature and cause of the most common defects in buildings, and then shows how they should be avoided in design and construction.Reviews
"???a useful contribution to any library and will play the part in reminding students, designers and builders alike of the major defects and how they can be avoided". - Buidling Technology and Management
"???well written, well presented, valuable information and guidance???wholeheartedly recommended???" - RIBA Journal
"???a bargain???design professionals???should have the book on their desk." - The Construction Specifier
Agencies causing deterioration.
Durability of materials.
Floors, floor finishes and DPMs.
Walls and DPCs.
Doors and windows.
Failure patterns and control.
This volume is a collection of papers covering various aspects of an important group of botanicals which have long been used to improve the flavor of food. It contains fresh material prepared especially for it by researchers and other technically trained workers from universities, government and industrial research groups and industry worldwide.
It will be of great value to food scientists, medical researchers, analytical and synthetic organic chemists, chefs, and all those involved with, and interested in, food and food flavours in general.
Spices - recent advances (D.A. Moyler).
Spices and their extracts: Utilization, selection, quality control and new developments (J.P. Marion et al.).
Analysis of natural flavourings: Problems and actual methods (F. Tateo et al.).
Food ingredient safety evaluation (R.S. McCaleb).
Carbon dioxide extraction of essential oils (D.A. Moyler et al.).
Extraction and fractionation of essential oils with liquid carbon dioxide (M.A. de A. Meireles, Z.L. Nikolov).
Potential synergies among phytochemical constituents of spices (J.A. Duke, S. Beckstrom-Sternberg).
Biologically active compounds in important spices (J.A. Duke).
Antioxidant and antimicrobial constituents of herbs and spices (N. Nakatani).
Antioxidant activity of essential oils from the plants of the Lamiaceae family (M. Tsimidou, D. Boskou).
Herbs and spices indigenous to Turkey (W. Wetherilt, M. Pala).
Garlic: A matter for the heart (M.K. Jain, R. Apitz-Castro).
Studies of plants in the Umbelliferae family: II. GC/MS analysis of celery seed essential oils (G. Vernin, C. P??rk??nyi).
Chiles: History, cultivation, and uses (P.W. Bosland).
HPLC-CLND application to quantitate nitrogen containing capsaicin compounds in red hot peppers (E.M. Fujinari).
Paprika chemistry and its relationship to spice quality (C. Wilkins).
GC/MS analysis of cinnamon and cassia essential oils: A comparative study (G. Vernin et al.).
Egyptian basil (N.A. Shaath, N.R. Azzo).
Oregano: Botany, chemistry, and cultivation (A.O. Tucker, M.J. Maciarello).
Studies of plants in the Umbellifereae family. GC/MS analysis of parsley leaf essential oils from Hungary and France: Closely related diterpenes from Petroselium crispum (Mill.) Nym. (G. Vernin et al.).
Pharmacological properties and medicinal use of pepper (Piper nigrum L.) (R. I-San Lin).
GC/MS analysis of clove essential oils (G. Vernin et al.).
GC-MS-SPECMA bank analysis of Thymus serpylum praecox (Opiz) Wollm (wild thyme) from Hautes Alpes (France) (G. Vernin et al.).
Vanilla - cultivation, curing, chemistry, technology and commercial products (A.S. Ranadive). Ginger oil (Zingiber officinale Roscoe) (G. Vernin, C. P??rk??nyi).
Fil?? and the essential oils of the leaves, twigs and commercial root teas of Sassafras albidum (Nutt.) Nees (Lauraceae) (A.O. Tucker et al.).
Mass spectra of some natural and synthetic flavor and fragrance compounds (A.O. Tucker, M.J. Maciarello).
Aroma and flavor components of cultivated mushrooms (J. Mau et al.).
Shiitake and other edible mushrooms cultivated in Japan: Production, biology and breeding (A. Tsuneda).
Truffles and truffle volatiles (M.J. Maciarello, A.O. Tucker).
Acceptable levels of flavoring ingredients (J.A. Duke, S.M. Beckstrom-Sternberg).
Editors: Malik, Sonia (Ed.)
This book highlights the advances in essential oil research, from the plant physiology perspective to large-scale production, including bioanalytical methods and industrial applications. The book is divided into 4 sections. The first one is focused on essential oil composition and why plants produce these compounds that have been used by humans since ancient times. Part 2 presents an update on the use of essential oils in various areas, including food and pharma industries as well as agriculture. In part 3 readers will find new trends in bioanalytical methods. Lastly, part 4 presents a number of approaches to increase essential oil production, such as in vitro and hairy root culture, metabolic engineering and biotechnology. Altogether, this volume offers a comprehensive look at what researchers have been doing over the last years to better understand these compounds and how to explore them for the benefit of the society.
Table of contents (15 chapters)
Hanif, Muhammad Asif (et al.)
Factors Influencing the Production and Chemical Composition of Essential Oils in Aromatic Plants from Brazil
Boaro, Carmen S??lvia Fernandes (et al.)
Hedychium Essential Oils: Composition and Uses
Sakhanokho, Hamidou F. (et al.)
The Essential Oils of the Burseraceae
DeCarlo, Anjanette (et al.)
Essential Oil of Betel Leaf (Piper betle L.): A Novel Addition to the World Food Sector
Guha, Proshanta (et al.)
Artemisia annua and Artemisia afra Essential Oils and Their Therapeutic Potential
Desrosiers, Matthew R. (et al.)
Outstanding Efficacy of Essential Oils Against Oral Pathogens
Marinkovi??, Jelena (et al.)
Chemical Diversity and Insecticidal and Anti-tick Properties of Essential Oils of Plants from Northeast Brazil
Blank, Arie Fitzgerald (et al.)
Adulteration Analysis in Essential Oils
Satyal, Prabodh (et al.)
Essential Oils from Pines: Chemistry and Applications
Silori, Gaurav Kumar (et al.)
Biotechnological Approaches to Increase Essential Oil Yield and Quality in Aromatic Plants: The Lavandula latifolia (Spike Lavender) Example. Past and Recommendations for the Future
Segura, Juan (et al.)
The Phytochemical Composition, Biological Effects and Biotechnological Approaches to the Production of High-Value Essential Oil from Geranium
Biotechnological Production of Aromatic Oils from Plants
Banerjee, Aditya (et al.)
The Role of Biotechnology in Essential Oil Production from Non-herbaceous Plants
Eremothecium Oil Biotechnology as a Novel Technology for the Modern Essential Oil Production
Semenova, E. F. (et al.)