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By H. DUSSAUCE
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Additional resources for A Practical Guide for the Perfumer
00 Resirl. A proximate principle of vegetables, cornposed of oxygen, hydrogen, and carbon. Resins are solid, brittle, odorless, insipid, or acrid substances; a little heavier than water, yellowish, and more or less transparent. All can be electrified negatively by rubbing; they are bad conductors of electricity. At the ordinary temperature the air is without action on them. They are insol~ble in ,vater, sol uble in alcohol, ether, fixed and vo1atile oils. There exist remarkable differences in the resins, according to their origin.
It is insoluble in ,vater, very solnhIe in alcohol, ethers, and Borne fixed oils. Ambergris is rarely used alone. It is by mixing it with some other perfumes that its odor is developed. The essence oj amber of perfumers is an alcoholic tincture of ambergris, to which oils of TIlE MOST USUAr~ PERFU~IES. 63 roses, cloves, lavender, &0. are added. The perfume known by the nanle of essence qf civet is obtained by the maceration, in a quart of rectified alcohol, of- 4 drachms. Civet Ambergris 2 " After three days of maceration it is filtered, and kept in well-corked bottles.
This kind is very rare in commerce. This musk is exported in lead or tin boxes weighing from sixteen to twenty-one· ounces. comes from. To this first en velope succeeds another formed of Chinese varnished paper, and covered with a coating of tar'. The second kind has about the same properties TIlE :MOST USUAL PERFUMES. 57 as the first; its odor is less pure; it is a Ii ttle· ammoniacal. It is exported, 1, in entire bladders, often bearing a seal similar to the above; 2, in bladders which have been opened, an~ do not bear a seal.