2023
DOI: 10.1016/j.foodres.2022.112213
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Enhanced antimicrobial and antioxidant capacity of Thymus vulgaris, Lippia sidoides, and Cymbopogon citratus emulsions when combined with mannosylerythritol a lipid biosurfactant

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Cited by 11 publications
(5 citation statements)
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“…The principal constituents in the essential oil from T. vulgaris were thymol, ρ ‐cymene, and carvacrol (Table 1); those in the essential oil from S. officinalis were camphor, β‐pinene, and 1,8‐cineole; and those in the essential oil from O. basilicum were ( E )‐anethole, linalool, and 1,8‐cineole. Similar to the results obtained in the present study, Zanotto et al (2023) found thymol (45.95%) as the principal constituent in the essential oil from T. vulgaris , followed by ρ ‐cymene (25.11%). Liu et al (2021) observed that thymol (26.18%) was the principal constituent found in the essential oil from T. vulgaris , followed by 1,3,8‐ p ‐menthatriene (25.16%), limonene (12.37%), α‐pinene (8.47%) and α‐terpineol (4.92%).…”
Section: Resultssupporting
confidence: 92%
See 1 more Smart Citation
“…The principal constituents in the essential oil from T. vulgaris were thymol, ρ ‐cymene, and carvacrol (Table 1); those in the essential oil from S. officinalis were camphor, β‐pinene, and 1,8‐cineole; and those in the essential oil from O. basilicum were ( E )‐anethole, linalool, and 1,8‐cineole. Similar to the results obtained in the present study, Zanotto et al (2023) found thymol (45.95%) as the principal constituent in the essential oil from T. vulgaris , followed by ρ ‐cymene (25.11%). Liu et al (2021) observed that thymol (26.18%) was the principal constituent found in the essential oil from T. vulgaris , followed by 1,3,8‐ p ‐menthatriene (25.16%), limonene (12.37%), α‐pinene (8.47%) and α‐terpineol (4.92%).…”
Section: Resultssupporting
confidence: 92%
“…Zanotto et al (2023) found thymol (45.95%) as the principal constituent in the essential oil from T. vulgaris, followed by ρ-cymene (25.11%) Liu et al (2021). observed that thymol (26.18%) was the principal constituent found in the essential oil from T. vulgaris, followed by 1,3,8-p-menthatriene (25.16%), limonene (12.37%), α-pinene (8.47%) and α-terpineol (4.92%).…”
mentioning
confidence: 99%
“…O. vulgare , T. vulgaris , and T. serpyllum presented the highest antifungal activity of all the tested EOs. This is again in accordance with previous research that showed their strong inhibitory effects ( Paris et al., 2020 ; Pinto et al., 2020 : Yan et al., 2021 ; Di Francesco et al., 2022 ; Elsayed et al., 2022 ; Kara et al., 2022 ; Zanotto et al., 2023 ). The commercial mixture of M. alternifolia , O. vulgare , C. zeylanicum and T. vulgaris presented quite high inhibitory activity, although this was lower than that of the most active of its components ( O. vulgare ), similar to that of T. vulgaris , but stronger than that of M. alternifolia and C. zeylanicum .…”
Section: Discussionsupporting
confidence: 93%
“…Zanotto et al ( 2023) [61] evaluated the effect of MELs in essential oil activity stabilization and solubilization. Essential oils are natural and effective agents for controlling microorganisms that cause biodeterioration and disease, and therefore are good alternatives to chemical food preservatives.…”
Section: Food and Feed Industrymentioning
confidence: 99%