Go to the main menu
Skip to content
Go to bottom
REFERENCE LINKING PLATFORM OF KOREA S&T JOURNALS
> Journal Vol & Issue
Journal of the Society of Cosmetic Scientists of Korea
Journal Basic Information
Journal DOI :
Society of Cosmetic Scientists of Korea
Editor in Chief :
Volume & Issues
Volume 17, Issue 1 - Oct 1991
Selecting the target year
UV Sensitivity of Korean Skin and The Effects of Factors affecting SPF Determination
Journal of the Society of Cosmetic Scientists of Korea, volume 17, issue 1, 1991, Pages 1~17
Multiport-600 Solar SimulatorR is one of the most recent and convenient in-strument for evaluation of sun protection factor(SPF). In this study, we examined the practicability of the SPF determining system using Multiport -600 and the effects of several factors-light sources, seasons and experimental animals-on the minimal erythema dose(MED) and SPF. We also tested the UV sensitivity according to the sites of Korean people, And the ultraviolet radiation reaching the earth's surface In Seoul have been observed for one year. As a result of this study, the determinig system for SPF using Multiport-600 was proved to be a good system in accuracy and time-saving. The biological activity of fluorescence UV lamp of PUVA-800R was significantly higher than natural light or solar simulator with Xe arc lamp, and the determined MED became lower in inverse proportion to room temperature rise. Skin sensitivity by ultraviolet adiation was hights. in order \circled1 back \circled2 inns, upper arm \circled3 outer upper arm \circled4 foream. We also observed that UV radiation intensity was highest at noon in july and 1 sun burn unit(MED) was 28 minutes at that time.
Absorption Spectroscopical Studies on the dye-surfactant interactions
Park, No-Yun ; Lee, Hong ; Bae, Hyeon-Ok ;
Journal of the Society of Cosmetic Scientists of Korea, volume 17, issue 1, 1991, Pages 18~28
Spectral behaviors of cationic dye, crystal violet(CV), in aqueous solution and with varying concentrations of Triton X-100(TX-100), sodium dodecylsulfate (SDS) and cetyl trimethyl amonium bromide(CTAB) were studied. The characteristic changes of the absorption spectra observed in the dye-SDS interacting systems with the SDS concentration are analyzed. The behaviors of both a- and J-bands of the each componet dye suggest that the following four sequential steps are occurring : the formation of dye-SDS complex, the stacking of the dye molecules arising from the association of the dye-SDS complex, breaking of the dye stacking due to the formation of micelles, redistribution of the dye molecules in the surface of micelles at high SDS concentration.
Analysis of the aromatic components of the forest bathing
Journal of the Society of Cosmetic Scientists of Korea, volume 17, issue 1, 1991, Pages 29~38
As the suitable place of the forest bathing, Two places of the needle-leaf trees, which are located in the Oh-Saek mineral spring near place from the Sorak mountain, were selected. And then, Headspace gas trapping apparatus were setted in that two places and the aromatic components of the forest were adsorbed by Tenax-TA column for 24 hours. And Tenax-TA column were analyzed by the GC SE GC-MS. The analyzed components were found to contain up to between 70-80% of pollutants, which are Toluene, Methyl Chloride, Hexane, p-Xylene, Benzene, ... etc. On the other hand, the aromatic components of the forest, which give aromatheraphitical effectness, are as follow: alpha-Pinene, Limonene, 1, 8-Cin-eol, Benzaldehyde, . . . etc.
The inhibitory Effects of Plant extracts on Sfrepfoceccus mulans and Glucosyltransferase
Journal of the Society of Cosmetic Scientists of Korea, volume 17, issue 1, 1991, Pages 39~47
Dental caries has been reported to be infectious disease by Streptococcus mutans(S. mutans). The ability of S. mutans to produce dental plaque has been shown to be related to glucan synthesis from sucrose by glucosyltransferase (GTase). Glucan is known to play an important role in the initiation of smooth surface caries. For preventing dental caries by traditional medicines, two hundred kinds of natural products were assayed for inhibiting activity against S. mutans and GTase. During the assay course, we chose some active plants against S. mutans and GTase and then applied these plant extracts to toothpaste.
Journal of the Society of Cosmetic Scientists of Korea, volume 17, issue 1, 1991, Pages 48~63
VALIDATION AND UTILIZATION OF THE SKINTEXTM SYSTEM
Gordon, V.C. ; Realica, B. ; Tolstrup, K. ; Puls, B. ;
Journal of the Society of Cosmetic Scientists of Korea, volume 17, issue 1, 1991, Pages 64~80
The SKINTEX Method is based on a two-compartment physico-chemical model which includes a Biomembrane Barrier in compartment one and an organized macromolecular matrix in compartment two. Test samples absorb onto or permeate through the keratin/collagen Biomembrane Barrier and then can interact with the organized macromolecular matrix. Changes in the integrity of the barrier release a dye indicator: Changes in the matrix can alter its transparency. The sum of these two responses is read spectrophotometrically at 470nm. An early investigation of 950 chemicals and formulations in the SKINTEX System produced results which were 89% concordance to in vivo Draize dermal irritation results obtained with 24-hour occluded application of test samples with-out abrasion and standard scoring. Alkaline materials were analyzed in a specialized SKINTEX AMA Protocol. In this early study, the model did not distinguish nonirritant test materials and formulation with PDII(Primary Dermal Irritation Index)in the range from 0 to 1.2, A High Sensitivity Assay Protocol(HSA)was developed to amplify the changes in both compartments of this model and provide more accurate calibration of these changes. A study of 60 low irritation test samples including cosmetics, household products, chemicals and petro-chemicals distinguished nonirritants with PDII
0.7 for 26 of 30 nonirritants. A second protocol was developed to evaluate the SKINTEX model predictability with respect to human irritation. The Human Response Assay (HRA )has been optimized based on differences in penetration and irritation responses in humans and rabbits. An additional 32 test materials with different mechanisms and degrees of dermal toxicity were evaluated by the HRA. These in vitro results were 86% concordant to human patch test results. In order to further evaluate this model, a Standard Chemical Labelling (SCL) Protocol was developed to optimize this system to predict Draize dermal irritation results after a 4-hour application of the test material. In a study of 52 chemicals including acids, bases, solvents, salts, surfactants and preservatives, the SCL results demonstrated 85% concordance to Draize results for a 4-hour application of test samples on non-abraded rabbit skin. The SKINTEX System, including three specialized protocols, provided results which demonstrated good correlation to the endpoint of dermal irritation in man and rabbits at different application times.