Most Popular in Testing
- Soft-focus for the Selfie-obsessed: Eye Tracking to Improve Color Formula Development
- Exposing Ingredient Exposure: It's Better Than We Thought
- Skin Barrier Impaired? Two 'TEWLs' to Tell
- SPF Debate Puts Derms to the Test
- The Perplexing Topic of Hair 'Type': How Do We Classify Hair?
- Zeta Potential and Particle Size to Predict Emulsion Stability
- Measuring Hair Strength, Part I: Stress-Strain Curves
- Measuring and Pre-selecting Functional Filler Pigments
- Beating the Damaging Effects of Heat on Hair
- Defining and Controlling Frizz
Recent in Testing (page 21 of 21)
Jul 3, 2012 | Stewart J. Lebrun, Lebrun Labs, CA USA
The testing of personal care products for ocular irritancy ensures their safety, proper labeling and consumer satisfaction. In relation, there is a current demand for animal-alternative tests. Thus, described here is a method using synthetic tissue to test for mild, moderate and severe ocular irritation, including data validating this method as an effective means to screen products.
Jun 27, 2012
Brookfield Engineering Laboratories has has added a fixture to its offering that tests the hardness of cosmetic pencils.
May 4, 2012
Evalulab will discuss its clinical testing services specializing in the safety and efficacy of skin care products, to root product claims in science.
May 3, 2012 | Miriam Becker, Christoph Schmidt, PhD, Veronika Hochstein and Xenia Petsitis, Merck KGaA, Darmstadt, Germany
Functional filler pigments play an important role in adjusting optical properties such as transparency and soft focus effects in cosmetics. However, their suitability for specific formulas is not apparent until time-consuming tests using many different fillers have been conducted. Therefore, a new method to predetermine the soft focus effects of functional filler pigments is described here.