Recent in Conditioner/Moisturizer (page 15 of 16)
Dec 23, 2005 | Stephanie Chiron
Cationic guars have demonstrated ability to manage the surface of the hair. This article discusses their physico-chemical properties, their hair conditioning and repairing properties, and their impact on foam sensorial aspects.
Dec 23, 2005 | Peter Landa, Fiona Lam, Irina Morosov, Rita Rothman and Doreen Howard and Anja Gestmann, National Starch Personal Care
In a series of evaluations comparing two skin moisturizers, hydroxyethyl urea was found to deliver moisturization efficacy comparable to glycerin, while offering some advantages in terms of sensory perception in skin care products.
Dec 23, 2005 | O.D.H. Santos, F. Sacai, M. Ferrari and P.A. Rocha-Filho, Faculdade de Ciencias Farmaceuticas de Ribeirao
Using a ternary phase diagram, the authors developed systems based on nonionic surfactants, light paraffin oil, water, and (optionally) urea. Systems in which lamellar liquid crystals formed and in which urea was an ingredient showed higher occlusive power and lower TEWL in in vitro tests.
Dec 18, 2005 | Louis L. Punto, Kevin Lou and Eva-Maria C. Harthaus, Arch Personal Care Products
Pigment wetting, skin moisturization and gloss are three functions that can be obtained simultaneously from octyldodecyl/PPG-3 myristyl ether dimer dilinoleate, a new polymeric ester synthesized partly from one of the skin’s essential fatty acids.
Dec 18, 2005 | Kunio Shimada, Ph.D., NOF Corporation, Life Science Division; Kiyoshi Inomata, NOF Corporation, Tsukuba Research Laboratory; Sreekumar Pillai, Ph.D., and James Hayward, Ph.D., Englehard Corporation
Studies reported here show that by forming a gel layer that coats the surfaces of damaged hair fibers, this new, cationic, biomimetic copolymer helps to restore the appearance of healthy hair.
Dec 13, 2005 | Ken Klein, Cosmetech Laboratories
Whenever we are asked to formulate an emulsion, we think of and usually add a humectant. A humectant being defined as “a substance that promotes retention of moisture.” It is derived from Latin “hu-mecta-ns, hu-mecta-nt, present participle of hu-mecta-re, to moisten, from hu-mectus, moist, from hu-me-re, to be moist.” But these versatile materials deserve our respect. They have functions that go far beyond this simplistic definition!
Dec 1, 2005 | J. Alander, A.C. Andersson, J. Tabor and C. Lindström, AarhusKarlhamn
A process of partial hydrogenation followed by fractionation will stabilize canola oil and maximize its content of tocopherols, yielding a stable emollient oil with improved sun care and skin care benefits.
May 6, 2003 | Johann W. Wiechers, PhD, Cock Verboom, Vincent A.L. Wortel and Wim A. Starmans, Uniqema
The authors explain the requirements for interactions of single components in mixtures in order to obtain multifunctional mixtures. These requirements include synergy and the need to excel in a single specific performance.
May 6, 2003 | Thomas Dietz, Goldschmidt AG
This article describes a new polyether-modfied polidimethylsiloxane that has shown skin moisturization and skin smoothing capability in objective and sensory panel tests.
May 6, 2003 | Marie Loden, ACO HUD AB
Moisturizing creams are used to increase skin hydration. Recent finding indicate that they also effect skin barrier function in both normal and dry skin. Not only humectants, but excipients such as lipids and emulsifiers will influence skin biochemistry a
May 6, 2003 | James Ziming Sun, PhD; James W. Parr and Darcy Travagline, Advanced Research Laboratories
Stable conditioning shampoos containing high molecular weight dimethicones can be achieved by several techniques, such as choosing the proper surfactant and decreasing the particle size of dimethicone.
May 6, 2003 | He, C ;Vagts, A
Several silicone materials can provide formulating solutions for bath and shower products designed for tropical areas in Southeast Asia.