trans-2-DECEN-1-AL FCC - CAS 3913-81-3
Category:
Flavor & Fragrance
Product Name:
trans-2-DECEN-1-AL FCC
Synonyms:
(* Alt. CAS #) CAS: 3913-71-1; 2-Decenal, (E)-3-Heptyl acrolein, 2-Decen-1-al, 2-Decenal, 2-Decenal, (2E)-, Dec-2-enal, e-2-Decenal, FEMA CAS: 3913-71-1, trans-2-DECEN-1-AL FCC; trans-2-DECEN-1-AL FCC NO ANTIOXIDANT (special order)
CAS Number:
3913-81-3
Molecular Weight:
154.25
Molecular Formula:
C10H18O
COA:
Inquire
MSDS:
Inquire
Olfactive Family:
Floral | Sweet
FEMA:
2366
Odor description:
A fatty, diffusive, orange odor with floral, rosey topnotes.
Taste description:
Waxy notes, citrus peel.
Chemical Structure
CAS 3913-81-3 trans-2-DECEN-1-AL FCC

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Reference Reading


1.Effects of fatty acid oxidation products (green odor) on rumen bacterial populations and lipid metabolism in vitro.
Lee MR1, Huws SA, Scollan ND, Dewhurst RJ. J Dairy Sci. 2007 Aug;90(8):3874-82.
This study investigated the effects of green odor fatty acid oxidation products (FAOP) from cut grass on lipid metabolism and microbial ecology using in vitro incubations of rumen microorganisms. These compounds have antimicrobial roles in plant defense, and we hypothesized that they may influence rumen lipid metabolism. Further, they may partially explain the higher levels of conjugated linoleic acid cis-9, trans-11 in milk from cows grazing pasture. The first of 2 batch culture experiments screened 6 FAOP (1 hydroperoxide, 3 aldehydes, 1 ketone, and 1 alcohol) for effects on lipid profile, and in particular C(18) polyunsaturated fatty acid biohydrogenation. Experiment 2 used the most potent FAOP to determine effects of varying concentrations and identify relationships with effects on microbial ecology. Batch cultures contained anaerobic buffer, rumen liquor, and FAOP to a final concentration of 100 microM for experiment 1. Triplicates for each compound and controls (water addition) were incubated at 39 degrees C for 6 h.
2.Nematicidal activity of plant essential oils and components from coriander (Coriandrum sativum), Oriental sweetgum (Liquidambar orientalis), and valerian (Valeriana wallichii) essential oils against pine wood nematode (Bursaphelenchus xylophilus).
Kim J1, Seo SM, Lee SG, Shin SC, Park IK. J Agric Food Chem. 2008 Aug 27;56(16):7316-20. doi: 10.1021/jf800780f. Epub 2008 Jul 8.
Commercial essential oils from 28 plant species were tested for their nematicidal activities against the pine wood nematode, Bursaphelenchus xylophilus. Good nematicidal activity against B. xylophilus was achieved with essential oils of coriander (Coriandrum sativum), Oriental sweetgum (Liquidambar orientalis), and valerian (Valeriana wallichii). Analysis by gas chromatography-mass spectrometry led to the identification of 26, 11, and 4 major compounds from coriander (Coriandrum sativum), Oriental sweetgum (Liquidambar orientalis), and valerian (Valeriana wallichii) oils, respectively. Compounds from each plant essential oil were tested individually for their nematicidal activities against the pine wood nematode. Among the compounds, benzaldehyde, trans-cinnamyl alcohol, cis-asarone, octanal, nonanal, decanal, trans-2-decenal, undecanal, dodecanal, decanol, and trans-2-decen-1-ol showed strong nematicidal activity. The essential oils described herein merit further study as potential nematicides against the pine wood nematode.
3.Human prostaglandin reductase 1 (PGR1): Substrate specificity, inhibitor analysis and site-directed mutagenesis.
Mesa J1, Alsina C1, Oppermann U2, Parés X1, Farrés J1, Porté S3. Chem Biol Interact. 2015 Jun 5;234:105-13. doi: 10.1016/j.cbi.2015.01.021. Epub 2015 Jan 22.
Prostaglandins (PGs) are lipid compounds derived from arachidonic acid by the action of cyclooxygenases, acting locally as messenger molecules in a wide variety of physiological processes, such as inflammation, cell survival, apoptosis, smooth muscle contraction, adipocyte differentiation, vasodilation and platelet aggregation inhibition. In the inactivating pathway of PGs, the first metabolic intermediates are 15-keto-PGs, which are further converted into 13,14-dihydro-15-keto-PGs by different enzymes having 15-keto-PG reductase activity. Three human PG reductases (PGR), zinc-independent members of the medium-chain dehydrogenase/reductase (MDR) superfamily, perform the first irreversible step of the degradation pathway. We have focused on the characterization of the recombinant human enzyme prostaglandin reductase 1 (PGR1), also known as leukotriene B4 dehydrogenase. Only a partial characterization of this enzyme, isolated from human placenta, had been previously reported.
4.Effect of chemical form, heating, and oxidation products of linoleic acid on rumen bacterial population and activities of biohydrogenating enzymes.
Kaleem M1, Enjalbert F, Farizon Y, Troegeler-Meynadier A. J Dairy Sci. 2013;96(11):7167-80. doi: 10.3168/jds.2013-6768. Epub 2013 Sep 5.
Heating polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFA) produces oxidation products, such as hydroperoxides, aldehydes, and oxypolymers, which could be responsible at least in part for modification of PUFA rumen biohydrogenation (BH). Three in vitro experiments were conducted to investigate the effects of linoleic acid (cis-9,cis-12-C18:2) oxidation products on BH. In the first experiment, we studied the effects of free linoleic acid (FLA), heated FLA (HFLA, at 150 °C for 6h), triacylglycerols of linoleic acid (TGLA), heated TGLA (HTGLA, at 150 °C for 6h), 13-hydroperoxide (13HPOD), trans-2-decenal (T2D), and hexanal (HEX) on BH in vitro after 6 and 24h of incubation. In the second experiment, aldehydes differing in chain length and degree of unsaturation [pentanal, HEX, heptanal, nonanal, T2D, trans-2,trans-4-decadienal (T2T4D)] were incubated in vitro for 5h in rumen fluid. In the third experiment, 9-hydroperoxide (9HPOD), 13HPOD, HEX, or T2T4D were incubated for 1h in rumen fluid inactivated with chloramphenicol to investigate their effects on enzyme activity.