carvacrol


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Related to carvacrol: linalool, thymol, Cinnamaldehyde

car·va·crol

(kar'vā-krol),
An isomer of thymol that occurs in several volatile oils (for example, marjoram, origanum, savory, thyme), with properties and activity that closely resemble those of thymol; has antiseptic properties, but used in perfume.
References in periodicals archive ?
22 cm) were individually exposed to 25, 50, 75, or 100 mg/L thymol or carvacrol in an aquarium filled with 1 L of water.
On the other hand, carvacrol, an inhibitor of mammalian TRPM7 channels, had no effect on stirring-induced luminescence or stimulated luminescence.
Specifically, the license is to US Patent Application "Use of Thymol and Carvacrol (monoterpene phenols) for Induction of Increased Skeletal Muscle Endurance, Lean Muscle Mass and Reduced Adiposity," and all related foreign worldwide patent applications.
These properties are primarily related to the content of cinnamaldehyde and eugenol followed by carvacrol (Tabak et al.
Valero, The Essential Oils Thymol and Carvacrol Applied in the Packing Lines Avoid Lemon Spoilage and Maintain Quality During Storage, Food Control, 35, 132 (2014).
The volatile terpenes, components of essential oils, show important allelopathic action, as caryophyllene oxide, carvacrol, thymol, 1,8-cineole, among others (Pinheiro et al.
The main constituents of this plant are phenolic compounds such as carvacrol, thymol and eugenol that have antibacterial effects (8).
THYME--Most of thyme's medicinal activity is attributable to its volatile oil constituents, thymol and carvacrol.
The present work was undertaken to assess the antibacterial potential of purified essential oil components including thymol and carvacrol from this herb species against the multi-drug resistant strain P.