Providing Solubilizers in Personal Care Products that Consumers Want — Sensient Cosmetic Technologies
Most Popular in Testing
- 1Your Hair on Acid: The Influence of Carboxylic Acids
- 2Stability Testing Guidance for Product Safety and Shelf-life Insight
- 3Beauty Giants Jointly Uncover Skin Absorption of Some 50 Compounds
- 4Mitigating 'Maskne:' Boldo to Balance Sebum, Bacteria and Redness in Acneic Skin
- 5BASF Develops Tests to Verify Anti-pollution Product Efficacy
- 6Testing Tactics in Hair: Equipment—A 'Buyer's Guide'
- 7Omni Antioxidant: Acetyl Zingerone Scavenges/Quenches Reactive Species, Selectively Chelates Iron
- 8Good As Gold: Validating Alternative SPF Test Methods
- 9Dual Defense: Protecting and Repairing Hair Holistically, Inside and Out
- 10Path Uncovered to Create Dermal Papilla-like Cells and Advance Hair Follicle Growth
Recent in Testing (page 37 of 37)
Nov 1, 2012 | Rachel Grabenhofer
For the current picture, Cosmetics & Toiletries knows many of the headaches you endure; for example, regulations and scale-up. It would take volumes to address all the challenges these pose, but this issue covers two specific aspects of them.
Nov 1, 2012 | Kathleen A. Martin, PhD, McCrone Associates Inc.
Particulate contamination and discoloration may occur in products due to foreign materials introduced via raw materials or during the manufacturing process. Agglomeration or reactions between ingredients and packaging components also are possible sources. The identification of contaminants and their origin, described here, is therefore critical so that future incidents can be prevented and safety or regulatory concerns can be addressed.
Nov 1, 2012 | Kwangsuk Joo, Ongsoo Kim, Heonsik Kim and Jeungyeun Yoon, Hyechon College; and Jeongrim Ahn, Junkee Jang and Jaeun Song, Cosmetic Association
This study describes methods used in a Korean study to calculate consumer exposure to lipstick and face creams. The average amount applied daily was estimated and compared with data collected by weighing containers before and after use. The data collected was 1.8 to 1.6 times greater than the estimate, so although the survey represented real use patterns, the actual data was more accurate.