Natural Vanillin
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Natural Vanillin

Natural vanillin ex eugenol's cas code is 121-33-5 Natural vanillin isobutyrate's cas code is 20665-85-4

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Product Description

Natural vanillin Basic information


Summary Vanilla extract Important spices Physicochemical properties Action and use Side Effects Vanitrope Industrial production methods vanillin Content analysis Toxicity Limited use Industry development Chemical property Uses Methods of production


Product Name:

Natural vanillin

Synonyms:

Vanillin cas:121-33-5;Eugenol EP Impurity H;VANILLINE;VANILLIC ALDEHYDE;VANILLIN;VANILLA;VANILLINUM;Vanilin

CAS:

121-33-5

MF:

C8H8O3

MW:

152.15

EINECS:

204-465-2

Mol File:

121-33-5.mol



Natural vanillin Chemical Properties


Melting point 

81-83 °C(lit.)

Boiling point 

170 °C15 mm Hg(lit.)

density 

1.06

vapor density 

5.3 (vs air)

vapor pressure 

>0.01 mm Hg ( 25 °C)

FEMA 

3107 | VANILLIN

refractive index 

1.4850 (estimate)

Fp 

147 °C

storage temp. 

Refrigerator

solubility 

methanol: 0.1 g/mL, clear

form 

Crystalline Powder

pka

pKa 7.396±0.004(H2O I = 0.00 t = 25.0±1.0) (Reliable)

color 

White to pale yellow

PH

4.3 (10g/l, H2O, 20℃)

Water Solubility 

10 g/L (25 ºC)

Sensitive 

Air & Light Sensitive

Merck 

14,9932

JECFA Number

889

BRN 

472792

Stability:

Stable. May discolour on exposure to light. Moisture-sensitive. Incompatible with strong oxidizing agents, perchloric acid.

CAS DataBase Reference

121-33-5(CAS DataBase Reference)

NIST Chemistry Reference

Benzaldehyde, 4-hydroxy-3-methoxy-(121-33-5)

EPA Substance Registry System

Vanillin (121-33-5)


Natural vanillin Safety Information


Hazard Codes 

Xn,Xi

Risk Statements 

22-36/37/38-36

Safety Statements 

24/25-22-37/39-26-36/37/39

RIDADR 

UN 2924 3/8/PG II

WGK Germany 

1

RTECS 

YW5775000

Autoignition Temperature

>400 °C

TSCA 

Yes

HazardClass 

3/8

PackingGroup 

II

HS Code 

29124100

Hazardous Substances Data

121-33-5(Hazardous Substances Data)

Toxicity

LD50 orally in rats, guinea pigs: 1580, 1400 mg/kg (Jenner)


Natural vanillin Usage


Chemical property

White needle crystal, with Fragrant smell. Soluble in water of 125 times, 20 times of ethylene glycol and 2 times of 95% ethanol, insoluble in chloroform.

Chemical Properties

Vanillin has a characteristic, creamy, vanilla-like odor with a very sweet taste.

Chemical Properties

White, crystalline needles; sweetish smell. Soluble in 125 parts water, in 20 parts glycerol, and in 2 parts 95% alcohol; soluble in chloroform and ether. Combustible.

Chemical Properties

White or cream, crystalline needles or powder with characteristic vanilla odor and sweet taste.

Chemical Properties

Vanillin is found in many essential oils and foods but is often not essential for their odor or aroma. However, it does determine the odor of essential oils and extracts from Vanilla planifolia and Vanilla tahitensis pods, in which it is formed during ripening by enzymatic cleavage of glycosides.
Vanillin is a colorless, crystalline solid (mp 82–83°C) with a typical vanilla odor. Because it possesses aldehyde and hydroxy substituents, it undergoes many reactions. Additional reactions are possible due to the reactivity of the aromatic nucleus. Vanillyl alcohol and 2-methoxy-4-methylphenol are obtained by catalytic hydrogenation; vanillic acid derivatives are formed after oxidation and protection of the phenolic hydroxy group. Since vanillin is a phenol aldehyde, it is stable to autoxidation and does not undergo the Cannizzaro reaction. Numerous derivatives can be prepared by etherification or esterification of the hydroxy group and by aldol condensation at the aldehyde group. Several of these derivatives are intermediates, for example, in the synthesis of pharmaceuticals.

Occurrence

Vanillin occurs widely in nature; it has been reported in the essential oil of Java citronella (Cymbopogon nardus Rendl.), in benzoin, Peru balsam, clove bud oil and chiefly vanilla pods (Vanilla planifolia, V. tahitensis, V. pompona); more that 40 vanilla varieties are cultivated; vanillin is also present in the plants as glucose and vanillin. Reported found in guava, feyoa fruit, many berries, asparagus, chive, cinnamon, ginger, Scotch spearmint oil, nutmeg, crisp and rye bread, butter, milk, lean and fatty fish, cured pork, beer, cognac, whiskies, sherry, grape wines, rum, cocoa, coffee, tea, roast barley, popcorn, oatmeal, cloudberry, passion fruit, beans, tamarind, dill herb and seed, sake, corn oil, malt, wort, elderberry, loquat, Bourbon and Tahiti vanilla and chicory root.

Uses

Vanillin is a flavorant made from synthetic or artificial vanilla which can be derived from lignin of whey sulfite liquors and is syntheti- cally processed from guaiacol and eugenol. the related product, ethyl vanillin, has three and one-half times the flavoring power of vanillin. vanillin also refers to the primary flavor ingredient in vanilla, which is obtained by extraction from the vanilla bean. vanillin is used as a substitute for vanilla extract, with application in ice cream, desserts, baked goods, and beverages at 60–220 ppm.

Uses

An intermediate and analytical reagent.

Uses

Pharmaceutic aid (flavor). As a flavoring agent in confectionery, beverages, foods and animal feeds. Fragance and flavor in cosmetics. Reagent for synthesis. Source of L-dopa.

Uses

The primary component of Vanilla bean extract.

Uses

Labelled Vanillin. Occurs naturally in a wide variety of foods and plants such as orchids; major commercial source of natural vanillin is from vanilla bean extract. Synthetically produced in-bulk fro m lignin-based byproduct of paper processes or from guaicol.

Definition

ChEBI: A member of the class of benzaldehydes carrying methoxy and hydroxy substituents at positions 3 and 4 respectively.

Aroma threshold values

Detection: 29 ppb to 1.6 ppm; recognition: 4 ppm

Taste threshold values

Taste characteristics at 10 ppm: sweet, typical vanilla-like, marshmallow, creamy-coumarin, caramellic with a powdery nuance.

Air & Water Reactions

Slowly oxidizes on exposure to air. . Slightly water soluble.

Reactivity Profile

Vanillin can react violently with Br2, HClO4, potassium-tert-butoxide, (tert-chloro-benzene + NaOH), (formic acid + Tl(NO3)3). . Vanillin is an aldehyde. Aldehydes are readily oxidized to give carboxylic acids. Flammable and/or toxic gases are generated by the combination of aldehydes with azo, diazo compounds, dithiocarbamates, nitrides, and strong reducing agents. Aldehydes can react with air to give first peroxo acids, and ultimately carboxylic acids. These autoxidation reactions are activated by light, catalyzed by salts of transition metals, and are autocatalytic (catalyzed by the products of the reaction).

Fire Hazard

Flash point data for Vanillin are not available, however Vanillin is probably combustible.

Safety Profile

Moderately toxic by ingestion, intraperitoneal, subcutaneous, and intravenous routes. Experimental reproductive effects. Human mutation data reported. Can react violently with Br2, HClO4, potassium-tert-butoxide, tert- chlorobenzene + NaOH, formic acid + thallium nitrate. When heated to decomposition it emits acrid smoke and irritating fumes. See also ALDEHYDES.

Chemical Synthesis

From the waste (liquor) of the wood-pulp industry; vanillin is extracted with benzene after saturation of the sulfite waste liquor with CO2. Vanillin is also derived naturally through fermentation.

storage

Vanillin oxidizes slowly in moist air and is affected by light.
Solutions of vanillin in ethanol decompose rapidly in light to give a yellow-colored, slightly bitter tasting solution of 6,6’-dihydroxy- 5,5’-dimethoxy-1,1’-biphenyl-3,3’-dicarbaldehyde. Alkaline solutions also decompose rapidly to give a brown-colored solution. However, solutions stable for several months may be produced by adding sodium metabisulfite 0.2% w/v as an antioxidant.
The bulk material should be stored in a well-closed container, protected from light, in a cool, dry place.

Purification Methods

Crystallise vanillin from water or aqueous EtOH, or by distillation in vacuo.[Beilstein 8 IV 1763.]

Incompatibilities

Incompatible with acetone, forming a brightly colored compound. A compound practically insoluble in ethanol is formed with glycerin.

Regulatory Status

GRAS listed. Included in the FDA Inactive Ingredients Database (oral solutions, suspensions, syrups, and tablets). Included in nonparenteral medicines licensed in the UK. Included in the Canadian List of Acceptable Non-medicinal Ingredients.



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