cassia oil

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cassia oil

[′kash·ə ‚ȯil]
(materials)
An essential oil extracted from the bark of Chinese cinnamon (Cinnamomum cassia), and containing cinnamaldehyde. Also known as Chinese oil of cinnamon.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Ameliorative effect of the cinnamon oil from Cinnamomum zeylanicum upon early stage diabetic nephropathy.
A characteristic peak for the identification of cinnamon oil incorporation in the polymer film is in the 1676 [cm.sup.-1] region and can be correlated to the C = O bonds of the cinnamaldehyde present in the cinnamon oil composition.
Zhu, "Cinnamon oil inhibits Shiga toxin type 2 phage induction and Shiga toxin type 2 production in Escherichia coli O157:H7," Applied and Environmental Microbiology, vol.
This result was expected as cinnamaldehyde is known to be the major component of cinnamon oil. Other major compounds in the CEO were cinnamaldehyde dimethyl acetal (10.48%), eugenol (5.36%), which is also known for its antibacterial effects, and caryophyllene (4.26%).
Cinnamon oil extracted from the cinnamon tree also is used widely (Rao & Gan 2014; Xing et al.
Cinnamon oil is the most preferred but some spells allow you to use pine oil as well.
Flavorant is selected from the group consisting of menthol, spearmint oil, cinnamon oil, peppermint oil, clove oil, bay oil, thyme oil, cedar leaf oil, oil of nutmeg, oil of sage and oil of bitter almonds.
Photogenic six P.aeruginosa isolates had been isolated from different wounds, ulcers and bed sores from the labs of Alexandria university hospitals, pure cinnamon oil (Sigma, Egypt), Photometric diagnostic devise (Star dust V4, Diasys, Germany), nutrient agar and MacConkey agar (Oxoid, England).