Consumers going Balsam Everyday
Balsamic notes smell like a heavy, sticky sweet scent just like balsamic vinegar. It’s a sweet woody odor with a thick consistency. They can be described as sweet, soft and warm. Basically, balsamic notes result from the use of balsams and resins in perfume compositions.
BALSAMIC PERFUMERY COMPOUNDS
One of the most elusive terms in fragrance terminology appears to be balsamic fragrances. Balsams are tricky materials, not necessarily tree secretions, often coming as they do from flower pods or bushy twigs (such as vanilla orchids or the Mediterranean rockrose).
So our real focus when referencing balsamic terminology is how the fragrance actually smell. Our Balsamic compounds have a gentle tone, while at the same time they’re softly enveloping and have a pronounced character. They are long lasting fragrances and their properties when used in large quantities produce the semi-Orientals or the florientals (in conjunction with rich floral essences).
Our Perfumes using balsamic compounds may be floral, fruity or citrus in nature.
There suitability chart is as follows:
Our fragrance are free from alcohol, non-inflammable, non-hazardous, non-toxic and for industrial use only.
9 = Very Good Performance
8 = Good Performance
7 = Reasonable performance
6 = Fair performance
5 = Mediocre performance
4 = Slight stability problems
3 = Discoloration Problems
2 = Stability problems
1 = Major problems
0 = XX Not recommended for use
Please Note: Due to the fact that our fragrances are very concentrated, we suggest that you test our fragrances in finished products before you make any conclusions about our fragrances. Since our fragrances are so strong, we suggest only using 0.5 to max 4% in any finished product. Our testing notes should never take the place of your own personal testing. Always test fragrance in finished (product) applications.
BALSAMIC ODOR SCIENCE OF PERFORMANCE
Taking into account that substantivity depends on physicochemical properties, the tight correlation of substantivity with freshness implies that, in the case of aroma chemicals, their refreshing odor character could be estimated by means of electronic noses and also based on physical properties. Volatile components of Balsamic Compounds, were analyzed by gas chromatography-mass spectrometry (GC-MS) and Aroma Extract Dilution Analysis (AEDA). Predominant odorants in these compounds were acetic acid, diacetyl, 3-methylbutanoic acid, and unidentified compounds having balsamic vinegar, caramel, and honey odours.
The comparison of refreshing tones derived from odor profiles and sensory maps yields consistent results.