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The chemistry of detergent perfumery

  • Robert J. Steltenkamp
Technical 18th Annual Summer Program Symposium on Advances in Soap and Detergents. Part II. conducted by the American Oil Chemists’ Society at the Pocono Manor Inn, Pennsylvania, June 25–28, 1967 under the sponsorship of the Education Committee, N. H. KUHRT, Chairman, and J. F. GERECHT, Program Chairman
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Abstract

Detergents constitute a low-price, bulk item, which consumes a large quantity of aromatic materials. Detergent perfumes must not only meet the normal requirements of odor and stability but also strict demands in low price and high availability.

The perfumes used in detergents are normally a complex mixture consisting of synthetic materials produced from either petroleum or coal tar products, isolates of natural products or synthetics derived from isolates and natural products such as the essential oils.

The synthetics and isolates which are commonly used in detergent perfumery are discussed with their methods of production. The essential oils that can meet the demands of price and availability are listed.

Keywords

Linalool Menthol Geraniol Turpentine Nerol 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

  1. 1.
    Detergent Age1967, April, 1967.Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    Mirov, N. T., “Composition of Gum Turpentines of Pines,” U.S.D.A. Tech. Bull. No. 1239, 1961; Drew, J., and G. D. Pylant Jr., TAPPI49, 430 (1966).Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    Chem. and Eng. News 1964, Dec. 21, 24; Webb, R. L., U.S. Patent 3,264,362, August, 2, 1966.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The American Oil Chemists’ Society 1968

Authors and Affiliations

  • Robert J. Steltenkamp
    • 1
  1. 1.Colgate-Palmolive Research CenterPiscataway

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