Natural Farnesene (Trans) isolated terpene Natural Farnesene (Trans) isolated terpene
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Natural Farnesene (Trans) isolated terpene

$90.00

Natural Farnesene (Trans) isolated terpene

Natural Farnesene (Trans) isolated terpene

The term farnesene refers to a set of six closely related chemical compounds which all are sesquiterpenes. α-Farnesene and β-farnesene are isomers, differing by the location of one double bond. α-Farnesene is 3,7,11-trimethyl-1,3,6,10-dodecatetraene and β-farnesene is 7,11-dimethyl-3-methylene-1,6,10-dodecatriene. The alpha form can exist as four stereoisomers that differ about the geometry of two of its three internal double bonds (the stereoisomers of the third internal double bond are identical). The beta isomer exists as two stereoisomers about the geometry of its central double bond.

Two of the α-farnesene stereoisomers are reported to occur in nature. (E,E)-α-Farnesene is the most common isomer. It is found in the coating of apples, and other fruits, and it is responsible for the characteristic green apple odour. Its oxidation by air gives compounds that are damaging to the fruit. The oxidation products injure cell membranes which eventually causes cell death in the outermost cell layers of the fruit, resulting in a storage disorder known as scald. (Z,E)-α-Farnesene has been isolated from the oil of perilla. Both isomers are also insect semiochemicals; they act as alarm pheromones in termites or food attractants for the apple tree pest, the codling moth. α-Farnesene is also the chief compound contributing to the scent of gardenia, making up ~65% of the headspace constituents.

β-Farnesene has one naturally occurring isomer. The E isomer is a constituent of various essential oils. It is also released by aphids as an alarm pheremone upon death to warn away other aphids. Several plants, including potato species, have been shown to synthesize this pheromone as a natural insect repellent.[5]

What are Isolated Terpenes?

Isolated terpenes are aromatic compounds that are largely responsible for the smell and taste of many things.

With that said, the community thinks of them solely as a source of aroma and flavor in their favorite strain of flowers. However, there are a number of possible applications for terpenes that are unknown to many people who consider themselves a flower connoisseur.

Need more information on Isolated Terpenes?

Visit our How to Use page for a complete set of instructions.

If you have any other questions on our TasteBudds MCT flavors, please feel free to send us an email at sales@extractconsultants.com

Check out our MSDS Sheet for more information on the product:

MSDS sheet for Isolated Terpenes

More Information: Farnesene MSDS SHEET

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  • Description

    Natural Farnesene (Trans) isolated terpene

    Natural Farnesene (Trans) isolated terpene

    The term farnesene refers to a set of six closely related chemical compounds which all are sesquiterpenes. α-Farnesene and β-farnesene are isomers, differing by the location of one double bond. α-Farnesene is 3,7,11-trimethyl-1,3,6,10-dodecatetraene and β-farnesene is 7,11-dimethyl-3-methylene-1,6,10-dodecatriene. The alpha form can exist as four stereoisomers that differ about the geometry of two of its three internal double bonds (the stereoisomers of the third internal double bond are identical). The beta isomer exists as two stereoisomers about the geometry of its central double bond.

    Two of the α-farnesene stereoisomers are reported to occur in nature. (E,E)-α-Farnesene is the most common isomer. It is found in the coating of apples, and other fruits, and it is responsible for the characteristic green apple odour. Its oxidation by air gives compounds that are damaging to the fruit. The oxidation products injure cell membranes which eventually causes cell death in the outermost cell layers of the fruit, resulting in a storage disorder known as scald. (Z,E)-α-Farnesene has been isolated from the oil of perilla. Both isomers are also insect semiochemicals; they act as alarm pheromones in termites or food attractants for the apple tree pest, the codling moth. α-Farnesene is also the chief compound contributing to the scent of gardenia, making up ~65% of the headspace constituents.

    β-Farnesene has one naturally occurring isomer. The E isomer is a constituent of various essential oils. It is also released by aphids as an alarm pheremone upon death to warn away other aphids. Several plants, including potato species, have been shown to synthesize this pheromone as a natural insect repellent.[5]

    What are Isolated Terpenes?

    Isolated terpenes are aromatic compounds that are largely responsible for the smell and taste of many things.

    With that said, the community thinks of them solely as a source of aroma and flavor in their favorite strain of flowers. However, there are a number of possible applications for terpenes that are unknown to many people who consider themselves a flower connoisseur.

    Need more information on Isolated Terpenes?

    Visit our How to Use page for a complete set of instructions.

    If you have any other questions on our TasteBudds MCT flavors, please feel free to send us an email at sales@extractconsultants.com

    Check out our MSDS Sheet for more information on the product:

    MSDS sheet for Isolated Terpenes

    More Information: Farnesene MSDS SHEET

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    Details

    Current Stock:
    SKU: TP1100
    Manufacturer Part Number Natural Farnesene (Trans) isolated terpene
    Condition: New
    Availability: In Stock and Ready to Ship
    Width: 5.00
    Height: 5.00
    Depth: 5.00