US / EU / FDA / JECFA / FEMA / FLAVIS / Scholar / Patent Information:
|Food Chemicals Codex Listed: ||No|
|mimosa acacia orangeflower sweet spicy |
|Odor Description:at 100.00 %. mimosa cassie orangeflower sweet spicy|
|Odor and/or flavor descriptions from others (if found).|
| Classification of the substance or mixture|
|GHS Classification in accordance with 29 CFR 1910 (OSHA HCS)|
| GHS Label elements, including precautionary statements|
|Oral/Parenteral Toxicity: |
|Dermal Toxicity: |
|Inhalation Toxicity: |
Safety in Use Information:
|Category: ||fragrance agents|
|Wisconsin Invasive Non-native plant species|
|Recommendation for robinia pseudoacacia absolute flavor usage levels up to: |
| ||not for flavor use.
| ||robinia pseudoacacia l. absolute|
|Export Tariff Code:||3301.90.5000|
Potential Blenders and core components note
Occurrence (nature, food, other):note
|false ||acacia absolute|
|black ||locust absolute|
|yellow ||locust absolute|
| ||robinia pringlei absolute|
| ||robinia pseudoacacia fo. oswaldiae absolute|
| ||robinia pseudoacacia var. inermis absolute|
| ||robinia pseudoacacia var. pyramidalis absolute|
| ||robinia pseudoacacia var. rectissima absolute|
| ||robinia pseudoacacia var. umbraculifera absolute|
| ||robinia pyramidalis absolute|
A small tree, a native of the United States of America, was utilized by the early settlers for its solid wood from which were made railway ties, stagecoaches, parts of ships, furniture, etc.
The tree, Robinia Pseudacacia, also known as False Acacia, carries beautiful clusters of creamy white flowers, but it was primarily its useful wood that led the immigrants to send seed and cuttings of the tree back to Europe several hundred years ago.
The odor of Robinia Pseudacacia absolute is somewhat reminiscent of the absolutes of mimosa or cassie, but it has an orange flower sharpness and a sweeter, spicier dryout than the two mentiored materials. a plant genus of the family fabaceae that contains linarin (acaciin) and lectins.