cis-3-HEXENYL BUTYRATE - CAS 16491-36-4
Category:
Flavor & Fragrance
Product Name:
cis-3-HEXENYL BUTYRATE
Synonyms:
(Z)-hex-3-enyl butyrate, Butanoic acid, (3Z)-3-hexenyl ester, C-3-HEXENYL BUTYRATE, cis-3-HEXENYL BUTYRATE, Z-3-Hexenyl butyrate; cis-3-HEXENYL BUTYRATE, NO ANTIOXIDANT (special order)
CAS Number:
16491-36-4
Molecular Weight:
170.25
Molecular Formula:
C10H18O2
COA:
Inquire
MSDS:
Inquire
Olfactive Family:
Butter | Fruity | Green | Sweet
FEMA:
3402
Odor description:
Green, sweet, buttery, fruity, with strawberry and apple notes.
Taste description:
Sweet green with dairy notes.
Chemical Structure
CAS 16491-36-4 cis-3-HEXENYL BUTYRATE

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Reference Reading


1.Medicinal plants from the genus Acalypha (Euphorbiaceae)--a review of their ethnopharmacology and phytochemistry.
Seebaluck R1, Gurib-Fakim A2, Mahomoodally F3. J Ethnopharmacol. 2015 Jan 15;159:137-57. doi: 10.1016/j.jep.2014.10.040. Epub 2014 Oct 30.
ETHNOPHARMACOLOGICAL RELEVANCE: Acalypha is the fourth largest genus of the Euphorbiaceae family with approximately 450-570 species. Several Acalypha species are used as medicinal plants in Africa and in the Mascarene Islands. Almost every part of the plant including the leaves, stem and roots are used as traditional remedies to treat and manage a panoply of ailments. However, there is no updated compilation of traditionally important medicinal plants from the Acalypha genus. The present review therefore, endeavors to provide for the first time an updated compilation of documented ethnopharmacological information in relation to the ethnomedicinal, ethnoveterinary, zoopharmacognosy, phytochemistry and biological activities of medicinal plants from the Acalypha genus which can subsequently open new perspectives for further pharmacological research.
2.Chemosensory selectivity of output neurons innervating an identified, sexually isomorphic olfactory glomerulus.
Reisenman CE1, Christensen TA, Hildebrand JG. J Neurosci. 2005 Aug 31;25(35):8017-26.
The antennal lobe (AL) of insects, like the olfactory bulb of vertebrates, is characterized by discrete modules of synaptic neuropil called glomeruli. In some insects (e.g., moths and cockroaches), a few glomeruli are sexually dimorphic and function in labeled lines for processing of sensory information about sex pheromones. Controversy still exists, however, about whether projection (output) neurons (PNs) of glomeruli in the main AL are also narrowly tuned. We examined this critical issue in the AL of the moth Manduca sexta. We used intracellular recording and staining techniques to investigate the chemosensory tuning of PNs innervating an identifiable, sexually isomorphic glomerulus, G35, in the main AL. We found that the morphological features and chemosensory tuning of G35-PNs were nearly identical in females and males. G35-PNs responded to low concentrations of the plant-derived volatile compound cis-3-hexenyl acetate (c3HA), but the sensitivity threshold of female PNs was lower than that of male PNs.
3.Electroantennogram (EAG) responses of Microplitis croceipes and Cotesia marginiventris and their lepidopteran hosts to a wide array of odor stimuli: correlation between EAG response and degree of host specificity?
Ngumbi E1, Chen L, Fadamiro H. J Insect Physiol. 2010 Sep;56(9):1260-8. doi: 10.1016/j.jinsphys.2010.03.032. Epub 2010 Apr 8.
In order to test whether the electroantennogram (EAG) response spectrum of an insect correlates to its degree of host specificity, we recorded EAG responses of two parasitoid species with different degrees of host specificity, Microplitis croceipes (specialist) and Cotesia marginiventris (generalist), to a wide array of odor stimuli including compounds representing green leaf volatiles (GLVs), herbivore-induced plant volatiles (HIPV), ecologically irrelevant (not used by the parasitoid species and their hosts for host location) plant volatiles, and host-specific odor stimuli (host sex pheromones, and extracts of host caterpillar body and frass). We also tested the EAG responses of female moths of the caterpillar hosts of the parasitoids, Heliothis virescens and Spodoptera exigua, to some of the odor stimuli. We hypothesized that the specialist parasitoid will have a narrower EAG response spectrum than the generalist, and that the two lepidopteran species, which are similar in their host plant use, will show similar EAG response spectra to plant volatiles.