phenylacetaldehyde

phenylacetaldehyde

[′fen·əl‚as·ə′täl·də‚hīd]
(organic chemistry)
C8H8O A colorless liquid with a boiling point of 193-194°C; soluble in ether and fixed oils; used in perfumes and flavoring. Also known as α-toluic aldehyde.
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Although a sex pheromone has not been discovered, we previously reported that the floral compound phenylacetaldehyde (PAA) and yellow or white colors (Arthurs et al.
Attraction of Plecia nearctica (Diptera: Bibionidae) to floral lures containing phenylacetaldehyde.
On the other hand, phenylacetaldehyde and 2-phenylethanol were in significantly higher concentrations in bread fermented with other yeasts.
Found amid nerve cells that spur reproductive activity in fruit flies, the protein is primarily stimulated by two aromas, phenylacetic acid and phenylacetaldehyde.
Based on trap counts of captured alfalfa looper moths in corn, alfalfa, and potato fields, the most attractive blend proved to be a combination of two compounds: phenylacetaldehyde and beta myrcene.
Interaction of acetic acid and phenylacetaldehyde as attractants for trapping pest species of moths (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae).
nearctica adults in traps containing phenylacetaldehyde (PAA), an aromatic compound found in many foods and flowers.
5 ml): phenylacetaldehyde (PAA), PAA + [beta]-myrcene, PAA + methyl salicylate, acetic acid + 3 methyl-1-butanol (isoamyl alcohol) (AA + 3MeB) and unbaited controls.
One of the compounds that has been shown to be attractive to moths is phenylacetaldehyde (PAA).
Phenylacetaldehyde (W287407) and linalool (W263508, racemic mixture) were purchased from Aldrich Chemical Co.
For example, phenylacetaldehyde from flowers of bladderflower (Cantelo & Jacobson 1979) is attractive to a number of species of moths, and phenylacetaldehyde, benzyl alcohol, 2-phenylethanol, and benzaldehyde, isolated and identified from flowers of A.
Alfalfa loopers visit flowers of Oregongrape, which produces a blend of odorant chemicals including the alfalfa looper attractants phenylacetaldehyde and [beta]-myrcene (Landolt et al.