Recent in Sensory Properties (page 2 of 3)
Aug 1, 2011 | Trefor Evans, PhD, TRI/Princeton
When formulating a hair care product, there is often a need for testing that validates the product’s technical performance. This testing provides guidance to create formulas with appropriate performance, while also communicating the product’s message to the consumer. This article discusses the use of instrumental combing measurements when formulating hair conditioning products.
May 24, 2011
TRI/Princeton is offering a benchmarking study on the rinsing of shampoos and conditioners to allow manufacturers a lower cost option for product testing, as compared with individual tests.
Nov 30, 2010 | Mihaela Gorcea and Donna Laura, International Specialty Products (ISP)
This study assesses the physicochemical properties of four known cosmetic emollient esters in vitro to predict their sensorial benefits and correlate their properties with in vivo sensory attributes. This evaluation serves as a guide to selecting specific emollient esters for various cosmetic applications and to predicting their sensory attributes.
Jul 14, 2010
Cosmetic companies have borrowed quality control methods from other industries that have product attributes such as color, gloss and texture down to a science. Specialized in such areas, X-Rite has developed tools to enable cosmetic companies to predict future color trends as well as set standards by which future cosmetics will be benchmarked.
Sep 1, 2009
Brookfield Engineering celebrates its 75th anniversary with the introduction of the Falling Ball Viscometer, an instrument to assess the dynamic viscosity of transparent Newtonian fluids.
Jan 4, 2008 | F. Kartono, Western University of Health Sciences and H.I. Maibach, University of California School of Medicine
In this article the results of six published tandem irritation studies are evaluated; possible mechanisms and clinical ramifications, albeit complex, are discussed. The clinical relevance of tandem irritation among cosmetics users and in many occupational settings appears obvious and suggests the need for further studies clarifying its principles and mechanisms.
Nov 2, 2007 | Rebecca N. Bleibaum and E. Jane Robichaud, Tragon Corp.
Used in conjunction with marketing and marketing research techniques, consumer-based sensory evaluation techniques provide an effective business strategy for product development and brand management.
Mar 31, 2006 | Rachel Chapman, Cosmetics & Toiletries
Through his experience of working with consumers, Avery N. Gilbert, president of Synesthetics Inc., has discovered that the challenge is not so much discovering what consumers want as interpreting what they think they want.
Correlation of Long-term Physical Stability of Emulsions with the Short-term Rheological Measurements
Dec 23, 2005 | Tharwat Tadros, Jeremie Nestor, Marie Claire-Taelman and Robert Smits, Uniqema
Three short-term rheological measurements on some model personal care emulsions showed good correlation with long-term physical instability of the emulsions. Use of these rheological measurements can shorten the time to test the stability of new formulations.
Dec 23, 2005 | Alicia Roso and Riva Brinet, SEPPIC
SEPPIC has developed rheology and texture analysis protocols that, when used in combination, provide useful data regarding the impact of raw material choice on all the development steps: manufacturing procedure, formulation stability, skin feeling.
Dec 23, 2005 | Tatiana Maria de Almeida Silva, Ketylin Fernanda Migliato, Hérida Regina Nunes Salgado and Vera Lucia Borges, Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences, UNESP
The authors determined the quality of a photoprotector W/O cream by evaluating its microbial control, physicalchemical stability and sensory appeal in comparison to an O/W photo-protector cream.
Dec 23, 2005 | C. Mas Chamberlin, O. Peschard, Ph. Mondon and K. Lintner, Sederma
Skin relaxation and well-being can be measured by quantitative methods, and modulated by a Tyr-Arg neuropeptide used in topical cosmetic preparations.