cinnamaldehyde


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cin·na·mal·de·hyde

(sin'ă-mal'de-hīd),
Chief constituent of cinnamon oil.
Synonym(s): cinnamic aldehyde
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References in periodicals archive ?
Effects of cinnamaldehyde and garlic oil on rumen microbial fermentation in a dual flow continuous culture.
Oregano, thymol, thyme, garlic, and cinnamaldehyde are used as essential oils (Krishan and Narang, 2014).
Vape liquids contain propylene glycol, nicotine, and flavoring chemicals such as diacetyl, cinnamaldehyde, acetoin, maltol, and pentanedione.
Cinnamaldehyde is a dye that stains citrulline, which is abundant in the inner root sheath, and can be a tool in identifying its presence and/or aberrations.4 A trichogram of the pulled hairs in a patient with LAHS may classically show ruffled appearance of the cuticle, misshapen anagen hair bulbs, and absence of the inner root sheath.
Cinnamon has great medicinal values and it contains cinnamaldehyde which provides aid against inflammation.
Cinnamaldehyde is the main constituent of the cinnamon bark oil and provides protection against numerous metabolic syndromes, such as cardiovascular complications and diabetes.
(2012); although, the mode of action of cinnamaldehyde is inconclusive, aldehydes cross-link covalently to DNA and protein amino groups reducing normal function and cinnamaldehyde interacts with the cell membrane.
With regard to the latter, examples include benzoic acid, sorbic acid, cinnamaldehyde, and balsam of Peru (among others); these induce non-immunological contact urticaria in many individuals and a delayed reaction in some patients (7, 8).
Redness and rosacea may be activated by certain dietary components such as capsaicin (found in red chili pepper and paprika) and cinnamaldehyde (found in cinnamon, chocolate, tomatoes and citrus), which stimulate extra blood flow to the face.
(3) In addition to beta-caryophyllene and the phenylpropanoid eugenol, other important constituents of clove essential oil are the phenylpropanoids carvacrol, thymol, and cinnamaldehyde. (2)