Get Bioactive Volatile Compounds from Plants PDF

By Roy Teranishi, Ron G. Buttery, Hiroshi Sugisawa

ISBN-10: 084121381X

ISBN-13: 9780841213814

ISBN-10: 0841226393

ISBN-13: 9780841226395

content material: Bioactive unstable compounds from vegetation : an summary / Roy Teranishi and Saima Kint --
Conifer monoterpenes : biochemistry and bark beetle chemical ecology / Mark Gijzen, Efraim Lewinsohn, Thomas J. Savage, and Rodney B. Croteau --
risky parts of tomato fruit and plant components : courting and biogenesis / Ron G. Buttery and Louisa C. Ling --
Semio job of taste and body spray molecules on numerous insect species / Braja D. Mookherjee, Richard A. Wilson, Kenneth R. Schrankel, Ira Katz, and Jerry F. Butler --
Formation of a few unstable elements of tea / Akio Kobayashi, Kikue Kubota, and Motoko Yano --
Antimicrobial job of eco-friendly tea taste elements : effectiveness opposed to Streptococcus mutans / I. Kubo --
crucial oils of the eucalypts and comparable genera : look for chemical traits / D.J. Boland and J.J. Brophy --
Lemon and lime citrus crucial oils : research and organoleptic overview / Theresa S. Chamblee and Benjamin C. Clark, Jr. --
unstable compounds from eastern marine brown algae / Tadahiko Kajiwara, Kazuya Kodama, Akikazu Hatanaka, and Kenji Matsui --
Aroma profiles of peel oils of acid citrus / H. Tamura, R.-H. Yang, and H. Sugisawa --
hint elements in spearmint oil and their sensory overview / Tomoyuki Tsuneya, Masakazu Ishihara, Minoru Shiga, Shigeyasu Kawashima, Hiroshi Satoh, Fumio Yoshida, and Keiichi Yamagishi --
healing houses of crucial oils and fragrances / G. Buchbauer, W. Jäger, L. Jirovetz, J. Ilmberger, and H. Dietrich --
unstable compounds from flora : analytical and olfactory facets / H. Surburg, M. Guentert, and H. more durable --
Cryogenic vacuum trapping of scents from temperate and tropical plants : proof and figures / D. Joulain --
Headspace research of unstable compounds emitted from a variety of citrus blossoms / T. Toyoda, I. Nohara, and T. Sato --
risky elements of apricot plant life / Ichiro Watanabe, Osamu Takazawa, Yasuhiro Warita, and Ken-ichi Awano --
risky compounds from strawberry foliage and plant life : air as opposed to nitrogen entrainment : quantitative adjustments and plant improvement / T.R. Hamilton-Kemp, J.H. Loughrin, R.A. Andersen, and J.G. Rodriguez --
at the smell of orchids / Roman A.J. Kaiser --
unstable materials of roses : characterization of cultivars according to the headspace research of residing flower emissions / I. Flament, C. Debonneville, and A. Furrer --
Flower smell of a few conventional medicinal crops / E.-J. Brunke, F.-J. Hammerschmidt, and G. Schmaus.

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ACS Symposium Series; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 1993. 3. ch003 Amino Acid Related Volatiles. Fresh tomato fruit volatiles related to amino acids are listed in Table IV. Again, except for 2-phenylethanol and 2- and 3-methylbutanols, these compounds were not detectable in the leaves, stems, flowers or calyx. Concentrations found for the "intact" tomato isolation were compared to those for the 3 minute held macerated tomato. It was was found that there is very little difference for most of these compounds.

The most complicated one is that of oolong tea with more than 250 peaks, and the gas chromatogram of black tea is characterized by the presence of several main peaks. However, almost all the peaks appearing on the green tea gas chromatogram are commonly present on the other two. Therefore, it is possible to apply a multivariate analysis to these gas chromatographic data. ; ACS Symposium Series; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 1993. 5. KOBAYASHI ET AL. 8 5 Black Tea 10 LS. ch005 LUJJ JUJLJJUL Oolong Tea 1 12 te Green Tea ι.

However, to date there has been no systematic investigation of the semio activity of common flavor andfragrancemolecules. We, therefore, undertook the task of screening a large sampling of these materials for attractancy or re­ pellancy toward some of the most common household insect pests. ; ACS Symposium Series; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 1993. 36 BIOACTIVE VOLATILE COMPOUNDS FROM PLANTS TABLE I. ch004 Fragrance Material Attracts fraAtf-6-Nonenol Female Melon Fruitfly (1) Indian Calamus Root Oil (Acorus calamus) Female Mediterranean Fruitfly, Female Melon Flies, Male and Female Oriental Fruit flies (2) Ethanol (ex Fermented Molasses or Sucrose) Little Houseflies (3) Methyl Propyl Disulfide, ci J and trans Propenyl Propyl Disulfide (Components of onion, Allium cepa) Hylemya antigua (4) Phenylacetaldehyde Moths (many species) (5) cw-6-Nonenal (ex Melon) Melon Fruitfly (6) fra/w-2-Hexenal (ex Oak Leaves) Female Moths (7) alpha Farnesene (ex Apples) Codling Moth (7) Caryophyllene Cotton Insect (7) Methyl Eugenol Oriental Fruitfly (7) Limonene Fruitflies (7) purpose, we selected two primary insects.

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Bioactive Volatile Compounds from Plants by Roy Teranishi, Ron G. Buttery, Hiroshi Sugisawa

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