Cinnamaldehyde. Cinnamaldehyde is a representative compound that contains two unsaturated aldehyde functional groups and a carbon-carbon double bond.
Cinnamaldehyde is the aldehyde that gives cinnamon its flavor and smell. Cinnamaldehyde occurs naturally in the bark of cinnamon trees and other species of the Cinnamomum genus such as camphor and cassia. Cinnamaldehyde is also used as a fungicide.
It occurs naturally in the bark of the cinnamon tree, Cinnamomum zeylanicum, native to Sri Lanka and India, and is grown in other parts of the world such as Brazil, Jamaica and Mauritius. Cinnamaldehyde is also found in other members of the Cinnamomum genus, including cassia and camphor.
Cinnamaldehyde are organic aromatic compounds that contain a cinnamaldehyde group consisting of a benzene and an aldehyde group to form 3-phenylpropylene. Cinnamaldehyde is a potentially toxic and non-carcinogenic compound (not listed by the IARC). Cinnamaldehyde is an organic compound with the formula C6H5CH = CHCHO.
It is a phenylpropanoid naturally synthesized by shikimate. This pale yellow viscous liquid is found in the bark of cinnamon trees and other species of the genus Cinnamomum. The essential oil of cinnamon bark contains about 90% cinnamaldehyde.
Cinnamaldehyde is a representative compound that contains two unsaturated aldehyde functional groups and a carbon-carbon double bond. All hydrogenated products are important chemical intermediates in industry.
Around 1518 Portuguese merchants discovered cinnamon in Ceylon, modern day Sri Lanka, and conquered the island kingdom of Kotto, enslaved the island and took control of the cinnamon trade for about a century until the Ceylon empire de Kandy allied with the Dutch in 1638. Government of the Portuguese
Polar molecules are subject to these permanent dipole moments in contrast to non-polar molecules. Since cinnamaldehyde is polar, it is attracted to nearby polar molecules through the dipole-dipole interaction.
Cinnamic acid is an organic compound with the formula C6H5CH = CHCOOH. It is a white crystalline compound that is not very soluble in water and freely soluble in many organic solvents. Classified as unsaturated carboxylic acid, it occurs naturally in a number of plants.
According to the criteria specified in the CLP regulation, the chemical therefore has a flash point> 60 ° C, which is why the substance was considered non-flammable.
Cinnamaldehyde and water are immiscible, so if they are in the same solution they will be different. It is soluble in vapor, but on cooling it separates from water as it is not soluble in water.
Cinnamic acid has the formula C6H5CHCHCOOH and is an odorless white crystalline acid that is moderately soluble in water.
248 ° C
Cinnamaldehyde is an organic compound that can also be classified as an aldehyde. Cinnamaldehyde is unique in that it also contains a benzene ring and a double bond, as shown by the structure in Figure 1. Cinnamaldehyde is also used as a flavoring in many other foods.
(e) Cinnamaldehyde undergoes an addition reaction with bromine.