cinnamic


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cin·na·mon

 (sĭn′ə-mən)
n.
1.
a. The dried aromatic inner bark of certain tropical Asian trees of the genus Cinnamomum, especially C. verum and cassia (C. aromaticum), often ground and used as a spice.
b. A tree yielding this bark.
2. A light reddish brown.
adj.
1. Flavored with cinnamon.
2. Of a light reddish brown.

[Middle English cinamome, from Old French, from Latin cinnamōmum, from Greek kinnamōmon, probably of Semitic origin; akin to Hebrew qinnāmôn.]

cin·nam′ic (sə-năm′ĭk) adj.

cin•nam•ic

(sɪˈnæm ɪk, ˈsɪn ə mɪk)

adj.
of or obtained from cinnamon.
[1880–85]
References in periodicals archive ?
Group I, received only distilled water (Db); Group II, received 5 mg/kg glibenclamide (Db+GB); Group III, diabetic rats received cinnamaldehyde at a dose of 10 mg/kg (Db+CD-10); Group IV, diabetic rats received cinnamic acid at a dose of 5 mg/kg (Db+CA-5); Group V, diabetic rats received cinnamic acid at a dose of 10 mg/kg (Db+CA-10).
Chlorogenic acid, caffeic acid, syrigin, procyanidins B2, (-)-epicatechin, cinnamic acid, coumaric acid, phloridzin and quercetin were purchased from Sigma-Aldrich (USA).
Scaccini, "Benzoic and cinnamic acid derivatives as antioxidants: structure-activity relation," Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, vol.
Caption: FIGURE 2: (a) The cinnamic acid of 6 cultivars of foxtail millet with different treatment.
1, mangiferin; 2, geniposide; 3, liquiritin; 4, epiberberine; 5, coptisine; 6, baicalin; 7, palmatine; 8, berberine; 9, harpagosid; 10, wogonoside; 10, cinnamic acid; 11, cinnamic aldehyde; 12, baicalein; 13, glycyrrhizic acid; and 14, wogonin.
Cinnamic aldehyde was used as the positive control in the assays (Sigma-Aldrich, UK CAS # 14371-10-9).
This product is of great commercial interest for use in organic filters due to its high content of cinnamate derivatives such as aliphatic diesters of p-methoxicinnamic acid or hydroxy cinnamic acid.
The highlighted compounds determined include various cinnamic acids and their derivatives, chromones, anthracene compounds, and flavonoids, some of which have been reported previously in Aloe species.
"Imli" (Tamarind) contains many volatile phytochemicals such as limonene, geraniol, safrole, cinnamic acid, methyl salicylate, pyrazine and alkylthiazoles.
[USPRwire, Wed Aug 07 2019] Natural Cinnamic Aldehyde finds important applications in the food & beverages, perfume, metal & mining industry.