cedarwood oil

cedarwood oil

[′sē·dər‚wu̇d ‚ȯil]
(materials)
An essential alcohol-soluble oil obtained from the heartwood of various cedars, the chief components being cedrol and cedrene.
References in periodicals archive ?
An attempt to recover cedarwood oil from western juniper by destructive distillation.
We were also treated to men dressing in togas to sell sandwiches and Walsall's Paula Jones failing to do her sums when she spent pounds 700 on expensive sandalwood oil, instead of cedarwood oil, when making soap.
Team Empire came up with a much better product but fluffed the costing, the girls fatally confusing cedarwood oil at pounds 26 a kilo with sandalwood at a slightly pricier pounds 1,259 a kilo.
Himachalol and [beta]-himachalene: insecticidal principles of Himalayan cedarwood oil.
Cedarwood Oil is relaxing and helps your body to eliminate toxins.
An oil traded as Kenyan cedarwood oil was formerly produced from distillation of the chipped wood, and was commercially available as a common perfumery raw material up to the mid-eighties.
Ginkgo biloba, green tea, lemon zest and rice bran oil provide mood-lifting, skin-clarifying and moisturising benefits, while some products are infused with cedarwood oil, mimicking the fragrance of a wooden shento tub.
For an oily skin, mix two drops of frankincense oil with three drops cedarwood oil into 25ml of jojoba oil.
Cedrol and widdrol in the cedarwood oil were separated using a 60-m SP-2380 column by Eller and King (2000).
95 Unwind by adding a few drops of this lavender and cedarwood oil to your bath.
Champneys Distant Shores Shower Mousse combines spa-like indulgence with the sensory fragrance trend with an uplifting blend of grapefruit, lemon, orange peel and cedarwood oils, enriched with nourishing mango and passion fruit extracts.