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Cashmeran in perfumery

What is the cashmeran?

Cashmeran is a trade name registered by IFF for a chemical ingredient whose scientific name is DPMI. This was discovered in the 1970s by Doctor John Hall. In addition, cashmeran is the result of research into inexpensive chemical transformations from other ingredients. It is an alicyclic ketone, an organic compound with a melting point of 27 °. This is described as a polyclinic musk. In other words, cashmeran is a product of synthesis, also called cashmere wood. What is more, it is a particularly recent product in the perfume industry. Cashmeran is a special material since it is as much tactile as it is olfactory. Indeed, it has a surface that theyou immediately want to touch, like a cashmere. Thus, cashmeran is a raw material in which everyone would dream of snuggling up, both for its feeling of comfort and for its bewitching scent.

The woody and sensual scent of cashmeran

Cashmeran releases a fairly complex smell and its olfactory facets are rich. It turns out to be a predominantly woody and musky ingredient. Nevertheless, it is also spicy, fruity, chypre, balsamic and vanilla. It releases a sensual and soft sensation and has a characteristic scent that makes it immediately identifiable. What is more, it is a synthetic product whose scent is very different from natural wood essences. Many consumers thus deliver their personal and sometimes divergent impressions concerning the cashmeran. Some say its scent is musky and evocative of the undergrowth. For many, it reveals the same breath as that of concrete when hit by rain. In this sense, it evokes an urban landscape on a gloomy day. Others, on the other hand,say it is very spicy while some find it elegantly powdery. In general, perfumers like to describe cashmeran as a complex product that reveals a slight scent of apple associated with pine. Anyway, the cashmeran remains an excellent way to support the floral notes of a perfume and more particularly the flavor of jasmine.

The cashmeran appeared for the very first time in the famous Amarige de Givenchy from 1970. Since that day, it has become an essential ingredient in perfumery. As such, it is present in perfumes such as Acqua Di Gioia Essenza by Armani, 1881 Blanc by Cerruti or Bang Bang by Marc Jacob. Likewise, it appears in the entire Alien collection by Thierry Mugler.

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