Approx. Rs 109 / LitreGet Latest Price
|Minimum Order Quantity||200 Litre|
|Packaging Size||200 ltr|
|Grade Standard||Technical Grade|
With our expertise in this domain, we are able to offer a superior quality range of Turpentine Pharma Grade.
It is a fluid obtained by the distillation of resin obtained from live trees, mainly pines. Turpentine is also used as a source of raw materials in the synthesis of fragrant chemical compounds.Features:
Turpentine as a medicine:
- Smooth texture
- Longer shelf life
- Ideal for pharmaceutical uses
- Long ago Turpentine was used to help cure health problems and diseases. It was mostly used to treat and prevent lice infestations. Turpentine can also be used to alleviate basic throat and nasal problems when mixed with animal fat.
- In ancient times many individuals took turpentine internally but studies today conclude that drinking turpentine can be toxic. However it can still be found today in many medical products. It is used today to help individuals with muscle pains and rheumatic disorders. It is also being tested for its use in treating disseminated sclerosis, and dysfunctions. Scientist are also exploring turpentine''s use as an anti-bacterial agent.
- Turpentine''s many medical uses are still being explored to this day.
- Turpentine is also used as a source of raw materials in the synthesis of fragrant chemical compounds. Commercially used camphor, linalool, alpha-terpineol, and are all usually produced from alpha-pinene and beta-pinene, which are two of the chief chemical components of turpentine. These pinenes are separated and purified by distillation.
- The mixture of diterpenes and triterpenes that is left as residue after turpentine distillation is sold as rosin.
- Turpentine and petroleum distillates such as coal oil and kerosene have been used medicinally since ancient times, as topical and sometimes internal home remedies. Topically it has been used for abrasions and wounds, as a treatment for lice, and when mixed with animal fat it has been used as a chest rub, or inhaler for nasal and throat ailments.
- Many modern chest rubs, such as the Vicks variety, still contain turpentine in their formulations.
- Taken internally it was used as treatment for intestinal parasites because of its alleged antiseptic and diuretic properties, and a general cure-all as in Hamlin''s Wizard Oil. Sugar, molasses or honey were sometimes used to mask the taste.
- Turpentine oil is applied to the skin for joint pain, muscle pain, nerve pain, and toothaches. People sometimes breathe in (inhale) the vapors of turpentine oil to reduce the chest congestion that goes along with some lung diseases.
- In foods and beverages, distilled turpentine oil is used as a flavoring.In manufacturing, turpentine oil is used in soap and cosmetics and also as a paint solvent.
- products is no longer common today.
Turpentine used in chemicals:
- Turpentine is also added to many cleaning and sanitary products due to its antiseptic properties and its "clean scent".
- A blend of ethanol and turpentine added as an illuminant called burning fluid was also important for several decades.
- Turpentine also makes up lots of chemical compounds such as camphor, geraniol, an dlinalool. Due to it''s volatile nature, turpentine is also used to manufacture polyterpene resin.
- Derivatives of turpentine are also used in fragrances and flavor agents. Turpentine is also found in many cleaning products as it acts as an effective antiseptic.