decyl


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dec·yl

 (dĕs′əl)
adj.
Relating to or being a hydrocarbon unit, C10H21, that can occur as a substituent in an organic compound or as an ion or radical.

American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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The choices of all natural ingredients and base include: Decyl Glucoside (Base), Water, Aloe Vera Oil, Avocado Oil, Coconut Oil, Jojoba Oil, Argon Oil, Tea Tree Oil, Ginger Root Oil, Sunflower Oil, Lavender Oil, Rosemary Oil, Grapeseed Oil, Sea Salt.
INGREDIENTS WT% Phase A Water 72.75 Glycerin 3.40 Ammonium acryloyldimethyltaurate/VP copolymer 0.80 Decyl glucoside 0.15 Caprylyl glycol 0.20 Pentylene glycol 2.00 Phase B Amphisol K (DSM Nutritional Products) 1.00 PEG-9 polydimethylsiloxyethyl dimethicone 1.50 Stearyl alcohol 1.60 C10-18 triglycerides 1.00 Stimu-Tex AS (DSM Nutritional Products/Centerchem) 2.00 Stearyl dimethicone, octadecene 1.00 Cetyl ethylhexanoate 4.50 Cocoglycerides 3.00 Phase C Dimethicone 4.00 Phase D Fragrance 0.10 Syn-Up (DSM Nutritional Products/Centerchem) 1.00 PROCEDURE: Add ingredients of Phase A to vessel with mixing, heat to 90[degrees]C.
The total genomic DNA was extracted by following CTAB (hexa decyl trimethyl ammonium bromide) method by Murrayand Thomson (1980) with some modification (Naz et al., 2015).
2g Co(NO3)2*6H2O, 1g Hexa decyl trimethyl ammonium Bromide (CTAB), 6 ml water and 30 ml absolute methanol were mixed together under vigorous magnetic stirring.
According to the report, demand for capryl and decyl is significantly higher than other product types.
There are gentler surfactants available (like decyl glucoside, which is often found in baby shampoos).
This difference in activity would be influenced by the type of substituent in N-position of Isatin nucleus, pointing that the smaller the substituent in N-position, the higher the resultant activity, whereas bulky N-substituents such as benzyl and decyl groups cause steric clashes that decrease the effective binding to receptors, hence resulting in lower activity.
Examples of emollients include cetyl stearate, glyceryl stearate, octyl octanoate, decyl oleate, and isostearyl alcohol.
Decyl glucoside is another frequent culprit that is not included in commercial patch test kits.
Researchers used the North American Contact Dermatitis Group 65-allergen series, which includes decyl glucoside (5% in petrolatum).