Alcool cinnamique

Numéro CAS : 104-54-1

Identification

Description


Formule moléculaire brute : C9H10O

Principaux synonymes

Noms français :

  • 2-PROPEN-1-OL, 3-PHENYL-
  • 3-PHENYL-2-PRONEN-1-OL
  • 3-PHENYL-2-PROPENOL
  • 3-PHENYLALLYL ALCOHOL
  • Alcool cinnamique
  • Cinnamic alcohol
  • Cinnamyl alcohol
  • GAMMA-PHENYLALLYL ALCOHOL
  • PHENYL-3 PROPEN-2 OL-1
  • STYRONE
  • STYRYL ALCOHOL
  • STYRYL CARBINOL

Noms anglais :

  • Cinnamyl alcohol
Utilisation et sources d'émission

Fabrication de parfum et désodorisant

Références

  • ▲1.  Ash, M. et Ash, I., Specialty Chemicals Source Book. Synapse Information Resources, Vol. 2, 4th Ed. N.Y. : Endicott. (2009). [RS-402000]   http://www.synapseinfo.com/
  • ▲2.  Larsen, W.G., «Perfume dermatitis - a study of 20 patients.» Archives of Dermatology. Vol. 113, p. 623-626. (1977). [AP-024193]
  • ▲2.  Larsen, W.G., «Perfume dermatitis - a study of 20 patients.» Archives of Dermatology. Vol. 113, p. 623-626. (1977). [AP-024193]
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  • ▲3.  Letizia, C. S. et al., «Fragrance material review on cinnamyl alcohol.» Food and Chemical Toxicology. Vol. 43, p. 837-866. (2005).
  • ▲4.  Robinson, M.K. et al., «A review of the Buehler guinea pig skin sensitization test and its use in a risk assessment process for human skin sensitization.» Toxicology. Vol. 61, p. 91-107. (1990). [AP-029449]
  • ▲4.  Robinson, M.K. et al., «A review of the Buehler guinea pig skin sensitization test and its use in a risk assessment process for human skin sensitization.» Toxicology. Vol. 61, p. 91-107. (1990). [AP-029449]
  • ▲5.  Bickers, D. et al., «A toxicologic and dermatologic assessment of cinnamyl alcohol, cinnamaldehyde and cinnamic acid when used as fragance ingredients.» Food and Chemical Toxicology. Vol. 43, no. 6, p. 799-836. (2005).
  • ▲5.  Bickers, D. et al., «A toxicologic and dermatologic assessment of cinnamyl alcohol, cinnamaldehyde and cinnamic acid when used as fragance ingredients.» Food and Chemical Toxicology. Vol. 43, no. 6, p. 799-836. (2005).
  • ▲6.  Buckley, D.A. et al., «Fragrance as an occupational allergen.» Occupational Medicine. Vol. 52, no. 1, p. 13-16. (2002). [AP-062109]
  • ▲6.  Buckley, D.A. et al., «Fragrance as an occupational allergen.» Occupational Medicine. Vol. 52, no. 1, p. 13-16. (2002). [AP-062109]
  • ▲7.  Adams, R.M. et Maibach, H.I., «A five-year study of cosmetic reactions.» Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology. Vol. 13, no. 6, p. 1062-1069. (1985).
  • ▲8.  Schnuch, A. et al., «Sensitization to 26 fragrances to be labelled according to current european regulation.» Contact Dermatitis. Vol. 57, p. 1-10. (2007).
  • ▲9.  Becker, K., Temesvari, E. et Nemeth, I., «Patch testing with fragrance mix and its constituents in Hungarian population.» Contact Dermatitis. Vol. 30, p. 185-186. (1994).
  • ▲10.  Larsen, W.G., «Perfume dermatitis.» Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology. Vol. 12, no. 1, part 1, p. 1-9. (1985). [AP-024810]
  • ▲11.  Meding, B., «Skin symptoms among workers in a spice factory.» Contact Dermatitis. Vol. 29, p. 202-205. (1993).
  • ▲11.  Meding, B., «Skin symptoms among workers in a spice factory.» Contact Dermatitis. Vol. 29, p. 202-205. (1993).
  • ▲12.  Nixon, R., «Cinnamon allergy in a baker.» Australasian Journal of Dermatology. Vol. 36, p. 41. (1995). [AP-050995]
  • ▲12.  Nixon, R., «Cinnamon allergy in a baker.» Australasian Journal of Dermatology. Vol. 36, p. 41. (1995). [AP-050995]
  • ▲13.  Sun, C.-C. et Cheng, C.-S., «Frequency and determinants of occupational contact dermatitis in 2793 consecutively-investigated patients.» Contact Dermatitis. Vol. 38, p. 230-231. (1998).
  • ▲14.  Weibel, H., Hansen, J. et Andersen, K. E., «Cross-sensitization patterns in guinea pigs between cinnamaldehyde, cinnamyl alcohol and cinnamic acid.» Acta Dermato-Venereologica. Vol. 69, p. 302-307. (1989). [AP-026807]
  • ▲15.  Buckley, D.A. et al., «The frequency of fragrance allergy in a patch-test population over a 17-year period.» The British Journal of Dermatology. Vol. 142, no. 2, p. 279-283. (2000).
  • ▲16.  National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, RTECS (Registry of Toxic Effects of Chemical Substances). Hamilton (Ont) : Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety.   http://ccinfoweb.ccohs.ca/rtecs/search.html
  • ▲17.  Centre canadien d'hygiène et de sécurité au travail, CHEMINFO, Hamilton, Ont. : Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety   http://ccinfoweb.ccohs.ca/cheminfo/search.html
  • ▲18.  ECHA (European Chemicals Agency) , Information on Chemicals (REACH). Helsinki, Finland.   http://echa.europa.eu/information-on-chemicals/registered-substances
  • ▲19.  Greim, H., Essential MAK Value Documentations from the MAK-Collection for Occupational Health and Safety. Allemagne : Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA. (2006). [MO-004572]   www.wiley-vch.de
    www.mak-collection.com
  • ▲20.  Senma, M. et al., «Studies on the cutaneous sensitization reaction of guinea pigs to purified aromatic chemicals.» Acta Dermato-Venereologica. Vol. 58, no. 2, p. 121-124. (1978).

Autres sources d'information

  • Weast, R.C. et Astle, M.J., CRC handbook of chemistry and physics. 63rd ed. 1982-1983. Boca Raton, Fla. : CRC Press. (1982).
  • Sax, N.I., Dangerous properties of industrial materials. 7th ed. Toronto : Van Nostrand Reinhold. (1989). [RR-014005]
  • Windholz, M., The Merck index : an encyclopedia of chemicals, drugs, and biologicals. 10th ed. Rahway ( N.J.) : Merck. (1983). [RM-403001]
  • Meneghini, C.L., Rantuccio, F. et Lomuto, M., «Additives, vehicles and active drugs of topical medicaments as causes of delayed-type allergic dermatitis.» Dermatologica. Vol. 143, p. 137-147. (1971). [AP-018628]
  • Hawley, G. G., Sax, N. I. et Lewis, R. J., Hawley's condensed chemical dictionary. 11th ed. rev. New York : Van Nostrand Reinhold. (1987). [RS-407001]   http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/book/10.1002/9780470114735 
  • Contact Dermatitis, VOL. 16, 1987, P. 189-194 [AP-020137]
  • Food and Cosmetics Toxicology, VOL.12, 1974, P.855-856 [AP-024506]

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