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Fatty Alcohols

Ours is a renowned organization, engaged in manufacturing and supplying a comprehensive range of Fatty alcohols. Under this range, we offer 1-(Furan-2-yl)undecan-1-ol, 1-Decanol, 12E-octadecadien-1-ol and 12-hydroxy-9-octadecen-1-ol. The offered range of fatty alcohols is formulated by our expert professionals in adherence with the international quality standards. Offered fatty alcohols is widely acclaimed among the clients for their longer shelf life and accurate composition.


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Leveraging on our years of experience, we are manufacturing and supplying an assured spectrum of 1-(Furan-2-yl)undecan-1-ol. Produced by plants, bacteria and animals, most of the fatty alcohols are found as waxes. The offered range of fatty alcohols is processed by our professionals in adherence with the food & drug industry laid standards & norms. Offered range of fatty alcohols is highly acclaimed among the clients for its accurate compositions, purity and precise pH value.


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We are amongst the most distinguished manufacturers and suppliers of 1-Decanol, which is processed using premium quality ingredients that are procured from the reliable vendors of the market. Our experienced professionals process decanol in complete compliance with the food & drug industry laid standards. Offered 1-decanol alcohol is widely used for the manufacturing of lubricants, plasticizers, solvents and surfactants.


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With firm commitment to quality, we are engaged in manufacturing and supplying premium quality 12E-octadecadien-1-ol. Widely extracted from the oil of whales, only alternative plant source of 12E-octadecadien-1-ol is jojoba. The offered range of fatty alcohols is widely appreciated among the clients for its precise pH value, purity, longer shelf life and exact composition. Available with us in various packaging quantities, clients can avail this from us at competitive prices.


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We are providing our customer with an impeccable range of 12-hydroxy-9-octadecen-1-ol. Obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium, offered fatty alcohol is formulated by our experienced professionals in adherence with the international standards of quality. We are offering 12-hydroxy-9-octadecen-1-ol in various packaging quantities to meet the exact requirements of clients. Offered chemical is widely appreciated among the clients for their remarkable quality attributes such as effectiveness, purity and accurate pH value.


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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols. They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Source of fatty alcohols are fatty acid esters. Wax esters were formerly extracted from oil, obtained from whales. An alternative plant source is jojoba. Fatty acid triesters, known as triglycerides, are obtained from plant and animal sources.
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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1-dodecanol word gebruikt voor het maken van oppervlakte-actieve stofen, smering oliën en genes middellen.


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  • Item Code: 112-53-8
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1-Dotriacontanol is an fatty alcohol.


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  • Item Code: 6624-79-9
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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1-Heptacosanol is a fatty alcohol.


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  • Item Code: 2004-39-9
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1-Hexacosanol is a fatty alcohol.


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  • Item Code: 506-52-5
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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1-Nonacosanol is a fatty alcohol.


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  • Item Code: 6624-76-6
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.


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  • Item Code: 1454-84-8
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It is a colorless to slightly yellow liquid with a citrus odor similar to citronella oil.


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  • Item Code: 143-08-8
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Octacosanol is insoluble in water but freely soluble in low molecular-weight alkanes and in chloroform.


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  • Item Code: 557-61-9
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols. They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.


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  • Item Code: 629-76-5
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1-Tetracosanol is a fatty alcohol.


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  • Item Code: 506-51-4
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It is a white crystalline solid that is practically insoluble in water, soluble in diethyl ether, and slightly soluble in ethanol.
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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1-Tridecanol wird als Schmiermittel und zur Herstellung von Tensiden und Weichmachern verwendet.


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  • Item Code: 112-70-9
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1-Undecanol kommt in vielen Früchten wie Äpfel und Bananen natürlich vor.


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  • Item Code: 112-42-5
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It is produced on a massive scale as a precursor to plasticizers, some of which are controversial as potential endocrine disruptors.

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  • Item Code: 104-76-7
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Arachidyl alcohol, also 1-icosanol, is a waxy substance used as an emollient in cosmetics. It is a straight-chain fatty alcohol.

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Bactoprenol phosphate transports NAM and NAG across the cell membrane in the synthesis of peptidoglycan. Bacitracin inhibits this process.


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  • Item Code: 12777-41-2
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols. They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Source of fatty alcohols are fatty acid esters. Wax esters were formerly extracted from oil, obtained from whales. An alternative plant source is jojoba. Fatty acid triesters, known as triglycerides, are obtained from plant and animal sources.
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Cetyl alcohol is used in the cosmetic industry as a opacifier in shampoos, or as an emollient, emulsifier or thickening agent in the manufacture of skin creams and lotions.
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols. They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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The name cetyl derives from the whale oil (Latin: cetus) from which it was first isolated.
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Source of fatty alcohols are fatty acid esters. Wax esters were formerly extracted from oil, obtained from whales. An alternative plant source is jojoba. Fatty acid triesters, known as triglycerides, are obtained from plant and animal sources.
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols. They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes

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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Docosanol is thought to act by inhibiting the fusion of the human host cell with the viral envelope of the herpes virus, thus preventing its replication. This mechanism has not been demonstrated empirically.

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Dodecanol is used to make surfactants, lubricating oils, pharmaceuticals, in the formation of monolithic polymers and as a flavor enhancing food additive.

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Dolichol monophosphate is a fatty alcohol.


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  • Item Code: 12698-55-4
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols. They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Source of fatty alcohols are fatty acid esters. Wax esters were formerly extracted from oil, obtained from whales. An alternative plant source is jojoba. Fatty acid triesters, known as triglycerides, are obtained from plant and animal sources.
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.


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  • Item Code: 506-42-3
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols. They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.


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  • Item Code: 629-98-1
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Source of fatty alcohols are fatty acid esters. Wax esters were formerly extracted from sperm oil, obtained from whales. An alternative plant source is jojoba. Fatty acid triesters, known as triglycerides, are obtained from plant and animal sources.
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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It also used in the post-translational modification known as geranylgeranylation. Geranylgeraniol is a pheromone for bumblebees and a variety of other insects.


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  • Item Code: 24034-73-9
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols. They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Source of fatty alcohols are fatty acid esters. Wax esters were formerly extracted from oil, obtained from whales. An alternative plant source is jojoba. Fatty acid triesters, known as triglycerides, are obtained from plant and animal sources.
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols. They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Source of fatty alcohols are fatty acid esters. Wax esters were formerly extracted from oil, obtained from whales. An alternative plant source is jojoba. Fatty acid triesters, known as triglycerides, are obtained from plant and animal sources.
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Linoleyl alcohol is a fatty alcohol produced by the reduction of linoleic acid.


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  • Item Code: 506-43-4
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.


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  • Item Code: 67905-27-5
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Source of fatty alcohols are fatty acid esters. Wax esters were formerly extracted from oil, obtained from whales. An alternative plant source is jojoba. Fatty acid triesters, known as triglycerides, are obtained from plant and animal sources.
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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes

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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Octanol occurs naturally in the form of esters in some essential oils. The primary use of octanol is in the manufacture of various esters (both synthetic and naturally occurring), such as octyl acetate, which are used in perfumery and flavors.


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  • Item Code: 111-87-5
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It has uses as a nonionic surfactant, emulsifier, emollient and thickener in skin creams, lotions and many other cosmetic products, plasticizer for softening fabrics, surfactant and hair coating in shampoos and hair conditioners, and a carrier for medications.

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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Panaxytriol is a fatty alcohol found in ginseng.


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  • Item Code: 87005-03-6
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols.[1] They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes.

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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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There is a much lower concentration of several other fatty alcohols: behenyl alcohol, lignoceryl alcohol, ceryl alcohol, 1-heptacosanol, 1-nonacosanol, 1-dotriacontanol, and geddyl alcohol.


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  • Item Code: 142583-61-1
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols

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Stearyl alcohol (also known as octadecyl alcohol or 1-octadecanol) is a substance prepared from stearic acid by the process of catalytic hydrogenation.

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1-Triacontanol is a fatty alcohol of the general formula C30H62O, also known as melissyl alcohol or myricyl alcohol.


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  • Item Code: 593-50-0
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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Most fatty alcohols in nature are found as waxes which are esters with fatty acids and fatty alcohols. They are produced by bacteria, plants and animals for purposes of buoyancy, as source of metabolic water and energy, biosonoar lenses (marine mammals) and for thermal insulation in the form of waxes

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Undecanol, also known by its IUPAC name 1-undecanol or undecan-1-ol, and by its trivial names undecyl alcohol and hendecanol, is a fatty alcohol.

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Fatty alcohols were unavailable until the early 1900s. They were originally obtained by reduction of wax esters with sodium by the Bouveault–Blanc reduction process. In the 1930s catalytic hydrogenation was commercialized, which allowed the conversion of fatty acid esters, typically tallow, to the alcohols.

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Triveni Chemicals

K. K. Singh (Managing Director)
No. 135, Pancharatna Char Rasta G. I. D. C.
Vapi - 396195
Gujarat, India
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