Prunus amygdalus amara
<0.01 g/100 mL at 19.5 ºC
178.7±0.0 °C at 760 mmHg
HS Code Reference
Personal Projective Equipment
For Reference Standard and R&D, Not for Human Use Directly.
provides coniferyl ferulate(CAS#:100-52-7) MSDS, density, melting point, boiling point, structure, formula, molecular weight etc. Articles of coniferyl ferulate are included as well.>> amp version: coniferyl ferulate
Tomato storage conditions are difficult largely due to Botrytis cinerea infection which causes gray mold disease. However, the effects of the volatile organic compounds (VOCs) emitted by postharvest tomatoes on this fungus remain unclear. We analyzed the effects of tomato-emitted VOCs on B. cinerea pathogenicity, germination, and hyphal growth with bioassay, predicted the causative active compounds by principle component analysis, identified G-protein-coupled receptors (GPCRs) which captured chemical signals in the B. cinerea genome by stimulating molecular docking, tested the binding affinities of these receptors for the active compounds by fluorescence binding competition assay, and identified an associated signaling pathway by RNA interfere. The VOCs emitted by postharvest tomatoes inhibited B. cinerea; ethylene and benzaldehyde were the active compounds causing this effect. One of the identified GPCRs in B. cinerea, BcGPR3, bound tightly to both active compounds. Two genes associated with the cAMP signaling pathway (BcRcn1 and BcCnA) were downregulated in wild-type B. cinerea exposed to the active compounds, as well as in the ΔBcgpr3 B. cinerea mutant. Exposure to postharvest tomato VOCs reduces B. cinerea pathogenicity due to ethylene and benzaldehyde volatiles. The BcGPR3 protein is inactivated by the active compounds, and thus fails to transmit signals to the cAMP pathway, thereby inhibiting B. cinerea.
G protein-coupled receptors; Lycopersicon esculentum (tomato); gray mold; postharvest disease; signaling pathway; volatile emissions
Ethylene and Benzaldehyde Emitted from Postharvest Tomatoes Inhibit Botrytis cinerea via Binding to G-Protein Coupled Receptors and Transmitting with cAMP-Signal Pathway of the Fungus.
Lin Y1, Ruan H2, Akutse KS3, Lai B1, Lin Y1, Hou Y1, Zhong F1.
2019 Dec 11
Transaminase activity was determined by time-lapse imaging using a colourimetric reaction and image analysis. A correlation between the benzaldehyde conversion and relative luminance was determined, allowing the identification of the most promising biocatalysts, the determination of kinetic parameters, and the assessment of the effect of the substrate concentration on activity.
Determining transaminase activity in bacterial libraries by time-lapse imaging.
2019 Nov 7
RIFM fragrance ingredient safety assessment, benzaldehyde, CAS Registry Number 100-52-7.
Api AM1, Belsito D2, Biserta S1, Botelho D1, Bruze M3, Burton GA Jr4, Buschmann J5, Cancellieri MA1, Dagli ML6, Date M1, Dekant W7, Deodhar C1, Fryer AD8, Gadhia S1, Jones L1, Joshi K1, Lapczynski A1, Lavelle M1, Liebler DC9, Na M1, O'Brien D1, Patel A1, Penning TM10, Ritacco G1, Rodriguez-Ropero F1, Romine J1, Sadekar N1, Salvito D1, Schultz TW11, Siddiqi F1, Sipes IG12, Sullivan G13, Thakkar Y1, Tokura Y14, Tsang S1.