|CAS No.:||8002-09-3||Other Names:||Pine Oil||MF:||N/A|
|EINECS No.:||232-688-5||FEMA No.:||N/A||Place of Origin:||Delhi India|
|Type:||Natural Flavour & Fragrances||Natural Variety:||Plant Extract||Usage:||Daily Flavor,Food Flavor,Tobacco Flavor|
|Purity:||NLT 99.5%||Brand Name:||AOS||Pine Oil:||Pine Bark Oil|
|Packaging Detail:||In new 25 Liters HDPE / GI Drum In new 180 Liters / 200 Liters GI Drum|
|Delivery Detail:||As per buyer's schedule|
Oil of Pine, Natural Pine Oil, Pine Bark Oil, Pine Oil, Pine Products
Pine oil is an essential oil obtained by the steam distillation of needles, twigs and cones from a variety of species of pine, particularly Pinus sylvestris.
It is used in aromatherapy, as a scent in bath oils, as a cleaning product, and as a lubricant in small and expensive clockwork instruments. It is naturally deodorizing, and antibacterial. It may also be used varyingly as a disinfectant, massage oil and an antiseptic. Pine bark are promising bioactive sources of plant phenolics selected from among ca. 100 previously screened plant materials for in vitro preclinical evaluation of health related effects. Phenolic extracts and isolated fractions of the selected materials were investigated for antioxidant, antimicrobial, antiinflammatory, and antimutagenic properties as well as for cell permeability. It was shown that rapeseed and pine bark phenolics and raspberry anthocyanins were good or excellent antioxidants toward oxidation of phosphatidylcholine membrane (liposomes), rapeseed oil (crude) phenolics were effective radical scavengers (DPPH test), and both raspberry and pine bark phenolics inhibited LDL oxidation. Rapeseed oil phenolics, principally vinylsyringol, raspberry anthocyanins, and pinoresinol and matairesinol, the principal components of pine bark phenolic isolate, were effective against formation of the proinflammatory mediator, prostaglandin E2. Raspberry ellagitannins inhibited the growth of Proteus mirabilis andKlebsiella oxytoca. Pine bark and rapeseed had minor effects on the permeability of model drugs in Caco-2 experiments. None of the tested extracts were mutagenic nor toxic to Caco-2 cells or macrophages. Thus, phenolic isolates from rapeseed, raspberry, and pine bark and are safe and bioactive for possible food applications including functional foods intended for health benefit.