eugenol


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eu·ge·nol

 (yo͞o′jə-nôl′, -nōl′, -nŏl′)
n.
A colorless or pale yellow fragrant liquid, C10H12O2, found especially in clove oil and used as a dental analgesic and in perfumery and flavorings.

[New Latin Eugenia, genus of the clove plant (after Eugene, Prince of Savoy (1663-1736), Austrian general) + -ol(e).]

eugenol

(ˈjuːdʒɪˌnɒl)
n
(Elements & Compounds) a colourless or pale yellow oily liquid substance with a spicy taste and an odour of cloves, used in perfumery; 4-allyl-2-methoxyphenol. Formula: C10H12O2
[C19: eugen-, from Eugenia caryophyllata kind of clove from which oil may be obtained + -ol1]

eu•ge•nol

(ˈyu dʒəˌnɔl, -ˌnoʊl)

n.
an oily aromatic liquid, C10H12O2, used in perfumes and as a dental antiseptic.
[1885–90; < New Latin Eugen(ia) genus of trees, orig. including the clove tree, from which it is extracted (after Prince Eugène of Savoy; see -ia) + -ol2]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Eugenol, a phenylpropanoid, is pale yellow oil with a spicy aroma with the molecular weight of 164.2 g/mol.
He said growers, having more than 12 and half acres orchards were provided 30 percent subsidy while small growers were availing 50 percent subsidy on special traps of methyl eugenol, protein hydrolycet, malathion and plastic traps.
Chemical standards of [alpha]-pinene, linalool, [alpha]-humulene ([alpha]-caryophyllene), nerol, 2-phenylethyl alcohol (PEA), [beta]-caryophyllene, citronellol, geraniol, methyl eugenol, and eugenol were supplied from Sigma Aldrich (USA) while NaCl was purchased from Merck (Germany).
At the same time, eugenol (1), a natural allylphenol found mainly in cloves [Eugenia caryophyllata L.
In this context, anesthetic drugs such as menthol, eugenol and benzocaine have been frequently used to reduce the stress caused by agitation of fish during transport (Park et al., 2008), and the positive effects of adding sodium chloride to the water have been reported by several researchers (Gomes et al., 2006).
In this regard, the eugenol (4-allyl-2-methoxyphenol; EUG), a biologically active phenolic component of Syzigium aromaticum (the clove) has been traditionally used in Asian countries as a popular medicine, mainly as antiseptic, analgesic and antibacterial agent (Carrasco et al., 2009).
Therefore, the objective of the present study was to evaluate the effects of 11 ACEO (eugenol, carvacrol, citral, limonene, 1,4-cineole, p-cymene, linalool, bornyl acetate, [alpha]-pinene, and [beta]-pinene) on rumen fermentation and methane production.
Summary: The global market for eugenol is projected to reflect an impressive 6.0% CAGR, in terms of value, over the forecast period, 2017 to 2026.
[170 Pages Report] Eugenol Market research report categorizes the global market by Source Type (Cloves, Cinnamon, Nutmeg, Basil, Other Source Types), By End Use (Food Industry, Pharmaceutical Industry, Personal Care, Other End Use Industry), By Application (Base Ingredient, Stabilizers & Antioxidants, Antiseptic & Anesthetic, Perfumeries, Flavorings, Essential Oils, Other Applications), & by Region (North America, Latin America, Europe, Japan, APEJ, MEA)
In considering the use of natural anesthetics derived from plant oils for elasmobranchs, the use of the Eugenol, is an option.
According to Fact.MR's recent research report, the global market for eugenol is projected to reflect an impressive 6.0% CAGR, in terms of value, over the forecast period, 2017 to 2026.