limonene

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  • noun

Words related to limonene

a liquid terpene with a lemon odor

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References in periodicals archive ?
Throughout the sampling dates, proportions of [beta]-pinene and D-limonene significantly increased, while that of [alpha]-cadinol significantly decreased.
A toneka were isolated from an enrichment culture containing 10 ml wastewater sample, and the d-limonene at different concentration values (i.
In addition, symptoms include pulmonary edema, chest pain, and hypotension; in contrast, d-limonene has not been associated with the development of any of these symptoms.
Waterbury, CT, 98%); D-limonene (Sigma-Aldrich, 97%); sorbic acid (Sigma-Aldrich, 99%); benzoic acid (Fisher Scientific, Fair Lawn, NJ, 99%); methyl anthranilate (ABCR GmbH & Co.
Recent tests indicate orange peel extract, or more specifically, a key ingredient called d-Limonene which naturally occurs in citrus and a wide variety of other plant species, can prevent occasional heartburn, greatly reducing the number of occasional heartburn incidents.
The main active ingredient is d-limonene derived from citrus peels.
2) In yet another study, d-limonene acted as an anticarcinogen, inhibiting the formation of tumors in mice.
Several bio-based materials have been available for years including methyl soyate, ethyl lactate and D-limonene, and these have enjoyed some commercial success.
Besides methyl soyate, d-limonene and lactate esters are also high growth markets.
The report "Green and Bio-Solvents Market by Type (Alcohols, Glycols, Diols, Lactate Esters, D-Limonene, Methyl Soyate & Others), & by Application (Industrial & Domestic Cleaners, Paints & Coatings, Adhesives, Printing Inks & Others) - Global Forecast to 2020", published by MarketsandMarkets, The Green & Bio-Solvents Market is projected to reach USD 8.
But at the same time, lower orange juice supply has created a shortage of d-limonene, which is a key component of many cleaners due to its excellent degreasing properties.
Photochemical aging of secondary organic aerosol particles generated from the oxidation of d-limonene.
Sources of d-limonene include natural paints, floor wax, air fresheners, cleaning agents, and wood-based products.