List of vegetable oils

Vegetable oils are triglycerides extracted from plants. Some of these oils have been part of human culture for millennia.[1] Edible vegetable oils are used in food, both in cooking and as supplements. Many oils, edible and otherwise, are burned as fuel, such as in oil lamps and as a substitute for petroleum-based fuels. Some of the many other uses include wood finishing, oil painting, and skin care.

Definition

The term "vegetable oil" can be narrowly defined as referring only to substances that are liquid at room temperature,[2] or broadly defined without regard to a substance's state (liquid or solid) at a given temperature.[3] While a large majority of the entries in this list fit the narrower of these definitions, some do not qualify as vegetable oils according to all understandings of the term.

Classification

Vegetable oils can be classified in several ways. For instance, by their use or by the method used to extract them. In this article, vegetable oils are grouped in common classes of use.

Extraction method

There are several types of plant oils, distinguished by the method used to extract the oil from the plant. The relevant part of the plant may be placed under pressure to extract the oil, giving an expressed (or pressed) oil. The oils included in this list are of this type. Oils may also be extracted from plants by dissolving parts of plants in water or another solvent. The solution may be separated from the plant material and concentrated, giving an extracted or leached oil. The mixture may also be separated by distilling the oil away from the plant material. Oils extracted by this latter method are called essential oils. Essential oils often have different properties and uses than pressed or leached vegetable oils. Finally, macerated oils are made by infusing parts of plants in a base oil, a process called liquid–liquid extraction.

Sources and Uses

Most, but not all vegetable oils are extracted from the fruits or seeds of plants. For instance, palm oil is extracted from palm fruits, while soybean oil is extracted from soybean seeds. Vegetable oils may also be classified by grouping oils extracted from similar plants, such as "nut oils".

Although most plants contain some oil, only the oil from certain major oil crops[4] complemented by a few dozen minor oil crops[5] is widely used and traded.

Use

Oils from plants are used for several different purposes. Edible vegetable oils may be used for cooking, or as food additives. Many vegetable oils, edible and otherwise, are burned as fuel, for instance as a substitute for petroleum-based fuels. Some may be also used for cosmetics, medical purposes, wood finishing, oil painting and other industrial purposes.

Edible oils

Major oils

These oils make up a significant fraction of worldwide edible oil production. All are also used as fuel oils.

  • Coconut oil, a cooking oil, with medical and industrial applications as well. Extracted from the kernel or meat of the fruit of the coconut palm. Common in the tropics, and unusual in composition, with medium chain fatty acids dominant.[6]
  • Corn oil, one of the principal oils sold as salad and cooking oil.[7]
  • Canola oil, the most sold cooking oil all around the world, used as a salad and cooking oil, both domestically and industrially.[8] Also used in fuel industry as bio-fuel.
  • Cottonseed oil, used as a salad and cooking oil, both domestically and industrially.[8]
  • Olive oil, used in cooking, cosmetics, soaps, and as a fuel for traditional oil lamps.
  • Palm oil, the most widely produced tropical oil.[9] Popular in West African and Brazilian cuisine.[10] Also used to make biofuel.[11]
  • Peanut oil (Ground nut oil), a clear oil with some applications as a salad dressing, and, due to its high smoke point, especially used for frying.[12]
  • Rapeseed oil, including Canola oil, one of the most widely used cooking oils.[13]
  • Safflower oil, until the 1960s used in the paint industry, now mostly as a cooking oil.[14]
  • Sesame oil, cold pressed as light cooking oil, hot pressed for a darker and stronger flavor.[15]
  • Soybean oil, produced as a byproduct of processing soy meal.[16]
  • Sunflower oil, a common cooking oil, also used to make biodiesel.[17]

Nut oils

Hazelnuts from the Common Hazel, used to make Hazelnut oil

Nut oils are generally used in cooking, for their flavor. Most are quite costly, because of the difficulty of extracting the oil.

  • Almond oil, used as an edible oil, but primarily in the manufacture of cosmetics.[18]
  • Beech nut oil, from Fagus sylvatica nuts, is a well-regarded edible oil in Europe, used for salads and cooking.[19]
  • Brazil nut oil contains 75% unsaturated fatty acids composed mainly of oleic and linolenic acids, as well as the phytosterol, beta-sitosterol,[20] and fat-soluble vitamin E.[21] Extra virgin oil can be obtained during the first pressing of the nuts, possibly for use as a substitute for olive oil due to its mild, pleasant flavor.
  • Cashew oil, somewhat comparable to olive oil. May have value for fighting dental cavities.[22]
  • Hazelnut oil, mainly used for its flavor. Also used in skin care, because of its slight astringent nature.[23]
  • Macadamia oil, with a mild nutty flavor and a high smoke point.[24]
  • Mongongo nut oil (or manketti oil), from the seeds of the Schinziophyton rautanenii, a tree which grows in South Africa. High in vitamin E. Also used in skin care.[25]
  • Pecan oil, valued as a food oil, but requiring fresh pecans for good quality oil.[26]
  • Pine nut oil, sold as a gourmet cooking oil,[27][28] and of potential medicinal interest as an appetite suppressant.[29]
  • Pistachio oil, a strongly flavored oil with a distinctive green color.[24]
  • Walnut oil, used for its flavor,[24] also used by Renaissance painters in oil paints.[30][31]
  • Pumpkin seed oil[32]

Citrus oils

A number of citrus plants yield pressed oils. Some, such as lemon and orange oil, are used as essential oils, which is uncommon for pressed oils.[note 1][33] The seeds of many if not most members of the citrus family yield usable oils.[33][34][35][36]

  • Grapefruit seed oil, extracted from the seeds of grapefruit (Citrus × paradisi). Grapefruit seed oil was extracted experimentally in 1930 and was shown to be suitable for making soap.[37]
  • Lemon oil, similar in fragrance to the fruit. One of a small number of cold pressed essential oils.[38] Used as a flavoring agent[39] and in aromatherapy.[40]
  • Orange oil, like lemon oil, cold pressed rather than distilled.[41] Consists of 90% d-Limonene. Used as a fragrance, in cleaning products and in flavoring foods.[42]
    The fruit of the sea-buckthorn

Oils from melon and gourd seeds

Watermelon seed oil, extracted from the seeds of Citrullus vulgaris, is used in cooking in West Africa.

Members of the Cucurbitaceae include gourds, melons, pumpkins, and squashes. Seeds from these plants are noted for their oil content, but little information is available on methods of extracting the oil. In most cases, the plants are grown as food, with dietary use of the oils as a byproduct of using the seeds as food.[43]

  • Bitter gourd oil, from the seeds of Momordica charantia. High in α-Eleostearic acid. Of current research interest for its potential anti-carcinogenic properties.[44]
  • Bottle gourd oil, extracted from the seeds of the Lagenaria siceraria, widely grown in tropical regions. Used as an edible oil.[45]
  • Buffalo gourd oil, from the seeds of the Cucurbita foetidissima, a vine with a rank odor, native to southwest North America.[46]
  • Butternut squash seed oil, from the seeds of Cucurbita moschata, has a nutty flavor that is used for salad dressings, marinades, and sautéeing.[47]
  • Egusi[note 2] seed oil, from the seeds of Cucumeropsis mannii naudin, is particularly rich in linoleic acid.[48]
  • Pumpkin seed oil, a specialty cooking oil, produced in Austria, Slovenia and Croatia. Used mostly in salad dressings.[49]
  • Watermelon seed oil, pressed from the seeds of Citrullus vulgaris. Traditionally used in cooking in West Africa.[50][51]

Food supplements

A number of oils are used as food supplements (or "nutraceuticals"), for their nutrient content or purported medicinal effect. Borage seed oil, blackcurrant seed oil, and evening primrose oil all have a significant amount of gamma-Linolenic acid (GLA) (about 23%, 15–20% and 7–10%, respectively), and it is this that has drawn the interest of researchers.

Other edible oils

Carob seed pods, used to make carob pod oil
  • Amaranth oil, from the seeds of grain amaranth species, including Amaranthus cruentus and Amaranthus hypochondriacus, high in squalene and unsaturated fatty acids.[62]
  • Apricot oil, similar to almond oil, which it resembles. Used in cosmetics.[63]
  • Apple seed oil, high in linoleic acid.[64]
  • Argan oil, from the seeds of the Argania spinosa, is a food oil from Morocco[65] developed through a women's cooperative founded in the 1990s,[note 3] that has also attracted recent attention in Europe.
  • Avocado oil, an edible oil[66] used primarily in the cosmetics and pharmaceutical industries.[67][68] Unusually high smoke point of 510 °F (266 °C).[69]
  • Babassu oil, from the seeds of the Attalea speciosa, is similar to, and used as a substitute for, coconut oil.[70]
  • Ben oil, extracted from the seeds of the Moringa oleifera. High in behenic acid. Extremely stable edible oil. Also suitable for biofuel.
  • Borneo tallow nut oil, extracted from the fruit of species of genus Shorea. Used as a substitute for cocoa butter, and to make soap, candles, cosmetics and medicines in places where the tree is common.[71]
  • Cape chestnut oil, also called yangu oil, is a popular oil in Africa for skin care.[72]
  • Carob pod oil (Algaroba oil), from carob, with an exceptionally high essential fatty acid content.[73][74]
  • Cocoa butter, from the cacao plant, is used in the manufacture of chocolate, as well as in some ointments and cosmetics; sometimes known as theobroma oil[75]
  • Cocklebur oil, from species of genus Xanthium, with similar properties to poppyseed oil, similar in taste and smell to sunflower oil.[76][77]
  • Cohune oil, from the Attalea cohune (cohune palm) used as a lubricant, for cooking, soapmaking and as a lamp oil.[78]
Coriander seeds are the source of an edible pressed oil, Coriander seed oil.
  • Coriander seed oil, from coriander seeds, used in a wide variety of flavoring applications, including gin and seasoning blends.[79] Recent research has shown promise for use in killing food-borne bacteria, such as E. coli.[80]
  • Date seed oil, extracted from date pits.[81] Its low extraction rate and lack of other distinguishing characteristics make it an unlikely candidate for major use.[82]
  • Dika oil, from Irvingia gabonensis seeds, native to West Africa. Used to make margarine, soap and pharmaceuticals, where is it being examined as a tablet lubricant. Largely underdeveloped.[83][84]
  • False flax oil made of the seeds of Camelina sativa. One of the earliest oil crops, dating back to the 6th millennium B.C.[85] Produced in modern times in Central and Eastern Europe; fell out of production in the 1940s.[86] Considered promising as a food or fuel oil.[87]
  • Grape seed oil, a cooking and salad oil, also sprayed on raisins to help them retain their flavor.[88]
  • Hemp oil, a high quality food oil[89] also used to make paints, varnishes, resins and soft soaps.[90]
  • Kapok seed oil, from the seeds of Ceiba pentandra, used as an edible oil, and in soap production.[91]
  • Kenaf seed oil, from the seeds of Hibiscus cannabinus. An edible oil similar to cottonseed oil, with a long history of use.[92][93]
  • Lallemantia oil, from the seeds of Lallemantia iberica, discovered at archaeological sites in northern Greece.[94]
  • Mafura oil, extracted from the seeds of Trichilia emetica. Used as an edible oil in Ethiopia. Mafura butter, extracted as part of the same process when extracting the oil, is not edible, and is used in soap and candle making, as a body ointment, as fuel, and medicinally.[95]
  • Marula oil, extracted from the kernel of Sclerocarya birrea. Used as an edible oil with a light, nutty flavor. Also used in soaps. Fatty acid composition is similar to that of olive oil.[96][97]
  • Meadowfoam seed oil, highly stable oil, with over 98% long-chain fatty acids. Competes with rapeseed oil for industrial applications.[98]
  • Mustard oil (pressed), used in India as a cooking oil. Also used as a massage oil.[99]
  • Niger seed oil is obtained from the edible seeds of the Niger plant, which belongs to the genus Guizotia of the family Asteraceae. The botanical name of the plant is Guizotia abyssinica. Cultivation for the plant originated in the Ethiopian highlands, and has since spread from Malawi to India.[100]
Poppy seeds, used to make poppyseed oil
  • Nutmeg butter, extracted by expression from the fruit of cogeners of genus Myristica. Nutmeg butter has a large amount of trimyristin. Nutmeg oil, by contrast, is an essential oil, extracted by steam distillation.[101]
  • Okra seed oil, from Abelmoschus esculentus. Composed predominantly of oleic and linoleic acids.[102] The greenish yellow edible oil has a pleasant taste and odor.[103]
  • Papaya seed oil, high in omega-3 and omega-6, similar in composition to olive oil.[104] Not to be confused with papaya oil produced by maceration.[105]
  • Perilla seed oil, high in omega-3 fatty acids. Used as an edible oil, for medicinal purposes in Asian herbal medicine, in skin care products and as a drying oil.[106][107]
  • Persimmon seed oil, extracted from the seeds of Diospyros virginiana. Dark, reddish-brown color, similar in taste to olive oil. Nearly equal content of oleic and linoleic acids.[108]
  • Pequi oil, extracted from the seeds of Caryocar brasiliense. Used in Brazil as a highly prized cooking oil.[109]
  • Pili nut oil, extracted from the seeds of Canarium ovatum. Used in the Philippines as an edible oil, as well as for a lamp oil.[110]
  • Pomegranate seed oil, from Punica granatum seeds, is very high in punicic acid (which takes its name from pomegranates). A topic of current medical research for treating and preventing cancer.[111][112]
  • Poppyseed oil, long used for cooking, in paints, varnishes, and soaps.[113][114][115][116]
  • Pracaxi oil, extracted from the seeds of Pentaclethra macroloba. Similar to peanut oil, but has a high concentration of behenic acid (19%).[117]
Virgin pracaxi oil
  • Prune kernel oil, marketed as a gourmet cooking oil[118][119] Similar in composition to peach kernel oil.[120]
  • Quinoa oil, similar in composition and use to corn oil.[121]
  • Ramtil oil, pressed from the seeds of the one of several species of genus Guizotia abyssinica (Niger pea) in India and Ethiopia.[122][123]
  • Rice bran oil is a highly stable cooking and salad oil, suitable for high-temperature cooking.[69][124] It also has potential as a biofuel.[125]
  • Royle oil, pressed from the seeds of Prinsepia utilis, a wild, edible oil shrub that grows in the higher Himalayas. Used medicinally in Nepal.[126]
Shea nuts, from which shea butter is pressed
  • Sacha inchi oil, from the Peruvian Amazon. High in behenic, omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids.[127][128]
  • Sapote oil, used as a cooking oil in Guatemala.[129]
  • Seje oil, from the seeds of Jessenia bataua. Used in South America as an edible oil, similar to olive oil, as well as for soaps and in the cosmetics industry.[130]
  • Shea butter, much of which is produced by poor, African women. Used primarily in skin care products and as a substitute for cocoa butter in confections and cosmetics.[131][132]
  • Taramira oil, from the seeds of the arugula (Eruca sativa), grown in West Asia and Northern India. Used as a (pungent) edible oil after aging to remove acridity.[133][134]
  • Tea seed oil (Camellia oil), widely used in southern China as a cooking oil. Also used in making soaps, hair oils and a variety of other products.[135][136]
  • Thistle oil, pressed from the seeds of Silybum marianum.[137] A good potential source of special fatty acids, carotenoids, tocopherols, phenol compounds and natural anti-oxidants,[138] as well as for generally improving the nutritional value of foods.[139]
  • Tigernut oil (or nut-sedge oil) is pressed from the tuber of Cyperus esculentus. It has properties similar to soybean, sunflower and rapeseed oils.[140] It is used in cooking and making soap[141] and has potential as a biodiesel fuel.[140]
  • Tobacco seed oil, from the seeds of Nicotiana tabacum and other Nicotiana species. Edible if purified.[142]
  • Tomato seed oil is a potentially valuable by-product, as a cooking oil, from the waste seeds generated from processing tomatoes.[143]
  • Wheat germ oil, used nutritionally and in cosmetic preparations, high in vitamin E and octacosanol.[144]

Oils used for biofuel

A flask of biodiesel
Sunflower kernels
Jojoba fruit

A number of oils are used for biofuel (biodiesel and Straight Vegetable Oil) in addition to having other uses. Other oils are used only as biofuel.[note 4][145]

Although diesel engines were invented, in part, with vegetable oil in mind,[146] diesel fuel is almost exclusively petroleum-based. Vegetable oils are evaluated for use as a biofuel based on:

  1. Suitability as a fuel, based on flash point, energy content, viscosity, combustion products and other factors
  2. Cost, based in part on yield, effort required to grow and harvest, and post-harvest processing cost

Multipurpose oils also used as biofuel

The oils listed immediately below are all (primarily) used for other purposes  all but tung oil are edible  but have been considered for use as biofuel.

  • Castor oil, lower cost than many candidates. Kinematic viscosity may be an issue.[147]
  • Coconut oil (copra oil), promising for local use in places that produce coconuts.[148]
  • Colza oil, from Brassica rapa, var. oleifera (turnip) is closely related to rapeseed (or canola) oil. It is a major source of biodiesel in Germany.[149]
  • Corn oil, appealing because of the abundance of maize as a crop.
  • Cottonseed oil, the subject of study for cost-effectiveness as a biodiesel feedstock.[150][151]
  • False flax oil, from Camelina sativa, used in Europe in oil lamps until the 18th century.[87]
  • Hemp oil, relatively low in emissions. Production is problematic in some countries because of its association with marijuana.[152][153]
  • Mustard oil, shown to be comparable to Canola oil as a biofuel.[154]
  • Palm oil, very popular for biofuel, but the environmental impact from growing large quantities of oil palms has recently called the use of palm oil into question.[155]
  • Peanut oil, used in one of the first demonstrations of the Diesel engine in 1900.[146]
  • Radish oil. Wild radish contains up to 48% oil, making it appealing as a fuel.[156]
  • Rapeseed oil, the most common base oil used in Europe in biodiesel production.[145]
  • Ramtil oil, used for lighting in India.[157]
  • Rice bran oil, appealing because of lower cost than many other vegetable oils. Widely grown in Asia.[158]
  • Safflower oil, explored recently as a biofuel in Montana.[159]
  • Salicornia oil, from the seeds of Salicornia bigelovii, a halophyte (salt-loving plant) native to Mexico.[160]
  • Soybean oil, not economical as a fuel crop, but appealing as a byproduct of soybean crops for other uses.[145]
  • Sunflower oil, suitable as a fuel, but not necessarily cost effective.[161]
  • Tigernut oil has been described by researchers in China as having "great potential as a biodiesel fuel."[140]
  • Tung oil, referenced in several lists of vegetable oils that are suitable for biodiesel.[162] Several factories in China produce biodiesel from tung oil.[163]

Inedible oils used only or primarily as biofuel

These oils are extracted from plants that are cultivated solely for producing oil-based biofuel.[note 5] These, plus the major oils described above, have received much more attention as fuel oils than other plant oils.

  • Copaiba, an oleoresin tapped from species of genus Copaifera. Used in Brazil as a cosmetic product and a major source of biodiesel.[164]
  • Jatropha oil, widely used in India as a fuel oil. Has attracted strong proponents for use as a biofuel.[165][166]
  • Jojoba oil, from the Simmondsia chinensis, a desert shrub.[167]
  • Milk bush, popularized by chemist Melvin Calvin in the 1950s. Researched in the 1980s by Petrobras, the Brazilian national petroleum company.[168]
  • Nahor oil, pressed from the kernels of Mesua ferrea, is used in India as a lamp oil.[169]
  • Paradise oil, from the seeds of Simarouba glauca, has received interest in India as a feed stock for biodiesel.[170]
  • Petroleum nut oil, from the Petroleum nut (Pittosporum resiniferum) native to the Philippines. The Philippine government once explored the use of the petroleum nut as a biofuel.[171]
  • Pongamia oil (also known as Honge oil), extracted from Millettia pinnata and pioneered as a biofuel by Udipi Shrinivasa in Bangalore, India.[172][173]

Drying oils

Drying oils are vegetable oils that dry to a hard finish at normal room temperature. Such oils are used as the basis of oil paints, and in other paint and wood finishing applications. In addition to the oils listed here, walnut, sunflower and safflower oil are also considered to be drying oils.[174]

  • Dammar oil, from the Canarium strictum, used in paint as an oil drying agent.[175] Can also be used as a lamp oil.[176]
  • Linseed oil's properties as a polymer make it highly suitable for wood finishing, for use in oil paints, as a plasticizer and hardener in putty and in making linoleum.[177] When used in food or medicinally, linseed oil is called flaxseed oil.
  • Poppyseed oil, similar in usage to linseed oil but with better color stability.[174]
  • Stillingia oil (also called Chinese vegetable tallow oil), obtained by solvent from the seeds of Sapium sebiferum. Used as a drying agent in paints and varnishes.[178][179]
  • Tung oil, used as an industrial lubricant and highly effective drying agent. Also used as a substitute for linseed oil.[180]
  • Vernonia oil is produced from the seeds of the Vernonia galamensis. It is composed of 73–80% vernolic acid, which can be used to make epoxies for manufacturing adhesives, varnishes and paints, and industrial coatings.[181]

Other oils

A number of pressed vegetable oils are either not edible, or not used as an edible oil.

The fruit of the amur cork tree
Castor beans are the source of castor oil.
Astrocaryum vulgare (Tucumã) oil
  • Amur cork tree fruit oil, pressed from the fruit of the Phellodendron amurense. It has been studied for insecticidal use.[182][183]
  • Artichoke oil, extracted from the seeds of the artichoke fruit, is an unsaturated semi-drying oil with potential applications in making soap, shampoo, alkyd resin and shoe polish.[184]
  • Astrocaryum murumuru butter is employed in lotions, creams, soaps hair conditioners, facial masks, shampoo, oils and emulsions, skin moisturizer, products for the nutrition of the hair and restore damaged hair, depilatory waxes.[185]
  • Balanos oil, pressed from the seeds of Balanites aegyptiaca, was used in ancient Egypt as the base for perfumes.
  • Bladderpod oil, pressed from the seeds of Physaria fendleri, native to North America. Rich in lesquerolic acid, which is chemically similar to the ricinoleic acid found in castor oil. Many industrial uses. Possible substitute for castor oil as it requires much less moisture than castor beans.[186]
  • Brucea javanica oil, extracted from the seeds of the Brucea javanica. The oil has been shown to be effective in treating certain cancers.[187][188]
  • Burdock oil (Bur oil) extracted from the root of the burdock. Used as an herbal remedy for scalp conditions.[189]
  • Buriti oil, extracted from the Mauritia flexuosa fruit, is high in carotenoids and monounsaturated fatty acids, and of consequent nutritional interest. It is also used in the cosmetics industry.[190]
  • Candlenut oil (Kukui nut oil), produced in Hawai'i, used primarily for skin care products.[191]
  • Carrot seed oil (pressed), from carrot seeds, used in skin care products.[note 6][192]
  • Castor oil, with many industrial and medicinal uses. Castor beans are also a source of the toxin ricin.[145]
  • Chaulmoogra oil, from the seeds of Hydnocarpus wightiana, used for many centuries, internally and externally, to treat leprosy.[193] Also used to treat secondary syphilis, rheumatism, scrofula, and in phthisis.[194][195]
  • Crambe oil, extracted from the seeds of the Crambe abyssinica. High in erucic acid, used as an industrial lubricant, a corrosion inhibitor, and as an ingredient in the manufacture of synthetic rubber.[196][197]
  • Croton oil (tiglium oil) is pressed from the seeds of Croton tiglium. Highly toxic, it was formerly used as a drastic purgative.[198]
  • Cuphea oil, from a number of species of genre Cuphea. Of interest as sources of medium chain triglycerides.[199]
  • Cupuaçu butter is closely analogous to cocoa, and is used to make white chocolate.[200]
  • Honesty oil, from the seeds of Lunaria annua, which contain 30–40% oil. The oil is particularly rich in long chain fatty acids, including erucic and nervonic acid, making it suitable for certain industrial purposes.[90][201]
  • Illipe butter, from the nuts of the Shorea stenoptera. Similar to cocoa butter, but with a higher melting point. Used in cosmetics.[202][203]
  • Jojoba oil, used in cosmetics as an alternative to whale oil spermaceti.[204]
  • Mango oil, pressed from the stones of the mango fruit, is high in stearic acid, and can be used for making soap.[205]
  • Mowrah butter, from the seeds of the Madhuca latifolia and Madhuca longifolia, both native to India. Crude Mowrah butter is used as a fat for spinning wool, for making candles and soap. The refined fat is used as an edible fat and vegetable ghee in India.[46]
  • Neem oil, from Azadirachta indica, a brownish-green oil with a high sulfur content, used in cosmetics, for medicinal purposes, and as an insecticide.[206]
  • Ojon oil extracted from the nut of the American palm (Elaeis oleifera). Oil extracted from both the nut and husk is also used as an edible oil in Central and South America. Commercialized by a Canadian businessman in the 1990s.[207][208]
  • Passiflora edulis Passion fruit oil is extracted from the seeds and composed mainly of linoleic acid (62%) with smaller amounts of oleic acid (20%) and palmitic acid (7%). It has varied applications in cosmetics manufacturing and for uses as a human or animal food.[209]
  • Rose hip seed oil, used primarily in skin care products, particularly for aging or damaged skin.[210]
  • Rubber seed oil, pressed from the seeds of the Rubber tree (Hevea brasiliensis), has received attention as a potential use of what otherwise would be a waste product from making rubber. It has been explored as a drying oil in Nigeria,[211] as a diesel fuel in India[212] and as food for livestock in Cambodia and Vietnam.[213]
  • Sea buckthorn oil, derived from Hippophae rhamnoides, produced in northern China, used primarily medicinally.[214]
  • Sea rocket seed oil, from the halophyte Cakile maritima, native to north Africa, is high in erucic acid, and therefore has potential industrial applications.[215]
  • Snowball seed oil (Viburnum oil), from Viburnum opulus seeds. High in tocopherol, carotenoides and unsaturated fatty acids. Used medicinally.[216]
  • Tall oil, produced as a byproduct of wood pulp manufacture. A further byproduct called tall oil fatty acid (TOFA) is a cheap source of oleic acid.[217]
  • Tamanu or foraha oil[218] from the Calophyllum tacamahaca, is important in Polynesian culture, and, although very expensive,[218] is used for skin care.[219]
  • Tonka bean oil (Cumaru oil), popular ingredient in cologne, used medicinally in Brazil.[220]
  • Tucumã butter is extracted from both the pulp and seed of the fruit of Astrocaryum vulgare, a South American oil palm.[221] The pulp oil is used as a skin conditioner. The seed oil is sold for use as a cooking oil and for making soap due to its high lauric acid content.[222]
  • Ucuhuba seed oil, extracted from the seeds of Virola surinamensis, is unusually high in myristic acid.[219]

See also

  • Carrier oil discusses the use of (pressed) vegetable oils, mixed with essential oils
  • Fatty acid discusses the components of most vegetable fats and oils
  • International Nomenclature of Cosmetic Ingredients explains naming conventions for oils used in cosmetics and soaps
  • List of essential oils

Notes

  1. Lime oil, for example, is distilled, not pressed. See Jackson, p. 131
  2. Note that "egusi" is the common name of several species of melons, including Citrullus vulgaris cultivars and Lagenaria sicerari.
  3. The Targanine Archived 2011-10-28 at the Wayback Machine cooperative was founded by Prof. Zoubida Charrouf in the 1990s to help local poor, widowed and divorced women derive an income from producing and exporting high-quality argan oil. See Rainer Höfer, ed. (2009). Sustainable Solutions for Modern Economies. Royal Society of Chemistry (Great Britain). p. 401. ISBN 978-1847559050.
  4. Ethanol and, to a lesser degree, methanol and butanol are the other major types of biofuel.
  5. There are some plants that yield a commercial vegetable oil, that are also used to make other sorts of biofuel. Eucalyptus, for example, has been explored as a means of biomass for producing ethanol. These plants are not listed here.
  6. Carrot seeds are also used to obtain an essential oil with quite different properties than carrot seed pressed oil.

References

  1. "4,000-year-old 'kitchen' unearthed in Indiana". Archaeo News. January 26, 2006. Retrieved 2011-12-30.
  2. Parwez Saroj (September 2007). The Pearson Guide to the B.Sc. (Nursing) Entrance Examination. Pearson Education India. p. 109. ISBN 978-81-317-1338-9.
  3. Robin Dand (1999). The International Cocoa Trade. Woodhead Publishing. p. 169. ISBN 978-1-85573-434-0.
  4. Economic Research Service (1995–2011). Oil Crops Outlook. United States Department of Agriculture. Retrieved 2011-11-19. This publication is available via email subscription.
  5. Axtell, B.L. from research by R.M. Fairman (1992). Minor oil crops. FAO. Retrieved 2011-10-24.CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link)
  6. Gursche, Siegfried (2008). Coconut Oil: Discover the Key to Vibrant Health. Book Publishing Company. p. 12. ISBN 978-1-55312-043-8. Retrieved 2012-01-21.
  7. Food Fats and Oils (PDF) (9 ed.). Institute of Shortening and Edible Oils. 2006. p. 27. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  8. "Twenty Facts about Cottonseed Oil". National Cottonseed Producers Association. Archived from the original on 2015-10-17. Retrieved 2011-10-17.
  9. "Palm Oil Facts". Soyatech. Archived from the original on 2011-10-16. Retrieved 2011-10-19.
  10. "Palm oil". Food dictionary. Epicurious. Retrieved 2011-10-19.
  11. "Corporate power: The palm-oil-biodiesel nexus". Seedling. July 2007.
  12. Dean, Lisa L.; Davis, Jack P.; Sanders, Timothy H. (2011). "Groundnut (Peanut) Oil". In Frank Gunstone (ed.). Vegetable Oils in Food Technology: Composition, Properties and Uses. John Wiley & Sons. p. 225. ISBN 978-1-4443-3268-1. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  13. "Canola Oil - The Myths Debunked". Canola Council of Canada. Archived from the original on 2014-09-29. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  14. Boland, Michael (January 2011). "Safflower". Agriculture Marketing Resource Center. Archived from the original on 2011-10-11. Retrieved 2011-10-17.
  15. Hansen, Ray (August 2011). "Sesame profile". Agriculture Marketing Resource Center. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  16. Bennett, David (February 5, 2003). "World soybean consumption quickens". Southeast Farm Press. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  17. Boland, Michael; Stroade, Jeri (August 2011). "Sunflower profile". Agricultural Marketing Resource Center. Retrieved 2011-10-17.
  18. Axtell, "I. Individual monographs".
  19. Janick, Jules; Paull, Robert E. (2008). The encyclopedia of fruit & nuts. Cabi Publishing. p. 405. ISBN 978-0-85199-638-7. Retrieved 2011-11-21.
  20. Kornsteiner-Krenn M; Wagner KH; Elmadfa I (2013). "Phytosterol content and fatty acid pattern of ten different nut types". Int J Vitam Nutr Res. 83 (5): 263–70. doi:10.1024/0300-9831/a000168. PMID 25305221.
  21. Ryan E, Galvin K, O'Connor TP, Maguire AR, O'Brien NM (2006). "Fatty acid profile, tocopherol, squalene and phytosterol content of brazil, pecan, pine, pistachio and cashew nuts". Int J Food Sci Nutr. 57 (3–4): 219–28. doi:10.1080/09637480600768077. PMID 17127473. S2CID 22030871.CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link)
  22. Himejima, Masaki; Kubo, Isao (1991). "Antibacterial agents from the cashew Anacardium occidentale (Anacardiaceae) nut shell oil". Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry. 39 (2): 418–21. doi:10.1021/jf00002a039. Lay summary Science News (March 23, 1991).
  23. Madhaven, N (2001). "Final Report on the Safety Assessment of Corylus Avellana (Hazel) Seed Oil, Corylus Americana (Hazel) Seed Oil, Corylus Avellana (Hazel) Seed Extract, Corylus Americana (Hazel) Seed Extract, Corylus Rostrata (Hazel) Seed Extract, Corylus Avellana (Hazel) Leaf Extract, Corylus Americana (Hazel) Leaf Extract, and Corylus Rostrata (Hazel) Leaf Extract". International Journal of Toxicology. 20 (1 Suppl): 15–20. doi:10.1080/109158101750300928. PMID 11358108.
  24. Simmons, Marie (2008). Things Cooks Love. Andrews McMeel Publishing. p. 295. ISBN 978-0-7407-6976-4. Retrieved 2014-10-05. pistachio oil.
  25. Bafana, Busani (July 2009). "Mongongo–a tough nut worth cracking". New Agriculturist. Retrieved 2011-04-28.
  26. Storey, J. Benton. "Pecans as a health food". Texas AgriLIFE Extension Service. Retrieved 2013-12-03.
  27. John Shi; Chi-Tang Ho; Fereidoon Shahidi, eds. (May 15, 2010). "Antioxidant Functional Factors in Nuts". Functional Foods of the East. p. 353. ISBN 978-1-4200-7192-4.
  28. Daley, Regan (2001). In the Sweet Kitchen: The Definitive Baker's Companion. Artisan Books. p. 159. ISBN 978-1-57965-208-1. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  29. Yu Liangli; Slavin, Margaret (2008). "Nutraceutical Potential of Pine Nut". In Cesarettin Alasalvar; Fereidoon Shahidi (eds.). Tree nuts: composition, phytochemicals, and health effects. CRC Press. p. 289. ISBN 978-0-8493-3735-2. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  30. Powell, William F. (1990). Oil Painting Materials. Walter Foster. p. 43. ISBN 978-1-56010-056-0.
  31. Gottsegen, Mark (2006). Painter's Handbook. p. 77. ISBN 978-0-8230-3496-3. Archived from the original on 2014-11-14. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  32. "A Guide to Nut and Seed Oils - The Epicentre". theepicentre.com.
  33. Jackson, John F.; Linskens, H.F. (2002). Analysis of Taste and Aroma. 21. Springer. p. 131. ISBN 978-3540417538.
  34. Ajewole, Kola; Adeyeye, A. (1993). "Characterisation of Nigerian citrus seed oils". Food Chemistry. 47 (1): 77–8. doi:10.1016/0308-8146(93)90306-Z.
  35. Habib, M. A.; Hammam, M. A.; Sakr, A. A.; Ashoush, Y. A. (1986). "Chemical evaluation of egyptian citrus seeds as potential sources of vegetable oils". Journal of the American Oil Chemists' Society. 63 (9): 1192–6. doi:10.1007/BF02663951. S2CID 84789896.
  36. Filsoof, M.; Mehran, M. (1976). "Fatty acid composition of Iranian citrus seed oils". Journal of the American Oil Chemists' Society. 53 (10): 654–5. doi:10.1007/BF02586282. S2CID 84569310.
  37. Jamieson, G. S.; Baughman, W. F.; Gertler, S. I. (1930). "Grape fruit seed oil". Oil & Fat Industries. 7 (5): 181–3. doi:10.1007/BF02564074. S2CID 100639068.
  38. S. R. J. Robbins, ed. (1983). "The Citrus Oils: An Introductory Review". Selected markets for the essential oils of lime, lemon and orange. p. 17.
  39. Fenaroli, Giovanni (1975). Handbook of flavor ingredients. Taylor & Francis US. p. 577. ISBN 978-0-87819-533-6.
  40. Rose, Jeanne; Hulburd, John (1993). The aromatherapy book: applications & inhalations. North Atlantic Books. p. 110. ISBN 978-1-55643-073-2.
  41. Wong, Dominic W. S. (1989). Mechanism and theory in food chemistry. Springer. p. 253. ISBN 978-0-442-20753-3. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  42. Ashurst, Philip R. (994). Production and Packaging of Non-Carbonated Fruit Juices and Fruit Beverages. Springer. p. 81. ISBN 978-0-8342-1289-3. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  43. Axtell, "Cucurbitaceae
  44. Kohno, Hiroyuki; Yasui, Yumiko; Suzuki, Rikako; Hosokawa, Masashi; Miyashita, Kazuo; Tanaka, Takuji (2004). "Dietary seed oil rich in conjugated linolenic acid from bitter melon inhibits azoxymethane-induced rat colon carcinogenesis through elevation of colonic PPARγ expression and alteration of lipid composition". International Journal of Cancer. 110 (6): 896–901. doi:10.1002/ijc.20179. PMID 15170673. S2CID 1817375.
  45. Axtell, "Bottle gourd"
  46. Meitzner, Laura S.; Price, Martin L. (1996). "Oil Crops". Amaranth to Zai Holes. ECHO. Retrieved 2014-10-06.
  47. Ogrodnick, Joe (Spring 2009). "Butternut Squash Seed Oil Goes to Market". CALS News. Retrieved 2011-01-14.
  48. Kapseu, C.; Kamga, R.; Tchatchueng, J.B. (1993). "Triacylglycerols and fatty acids composition of egusi seed oil (Cucumeropsis Mannii Naudin)". Grasas y Aceites. 44 (6): 354–356. doi:10.3989/gya.1993.v44.i6.1062.
  49. Bavec, F.; Grobelnik Mlakar, S.; Rozman, Č.; Bavec, M. (2007). J. Janick; A. Whipkey (eds.). "Oil Pumpkins: Niche for Organic Producers" (PDF). Issues in New Crops and New Uses.
  50. G. J. H. Grubben, ed. (2004). "Citrullus". Plant resources of tropical Africa: Vegetables. Plant Resources of Tropical Africa. p. 185. ISBN 978-90-5782-147-9.
  51. Salunkhe, D. K. (1992). World oilseeds: chemistry, technology, and utilization. Springer. p. 460. ISBN 978-0-442-00112-4. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  52. Schauss, Alexander G.; Jensen, Gitte S.; Wu, Xianli (2010). "Açai (Euterpe oleracea)". Flavor and Health Benefits of Small Fruits. ACS Symposium Series. 1035. pp. 213–223. doi:10.1021/bk-2010-1035.ch013. ISBN 978-0-8412-2549-7.
  53. Pacheco-Palencia, LA; Mertens-Talcott S; Talcott ST (Jun 2008). "Chemical composition, antioxidant properties, and thermal stability of a phytochemical enriched oil from Acai (Euterpe oleracea Mart.)". J Agric Food Chem. 56 (12): 4631–6. doi:10.1021/jf800161u. PMID 18522407.
  54. Jacobson, Hilary (2004). Mother Food for Breastfeeding Mothers. PageFree Publishing, Inc. p. 364. ISBN 978-1-58961-229-7. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  55. Worku, Mulumabet; Gerald, Carresse (2007). "C. elegans Chemotaxis and Reproduction Following Environmental Exposure". Proceedings of the 2007 National Conference on Environmental Science and Technology. Springer. ISBN 978-0-387-88482-0. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  56. al-Jawzīyah, Muḥammad ibn Abī Bakr Ibn Qayyim; Al Jauziyah, Imam Ibn Qayyim; Abdullah, Abdul Rahman (2003). second (ed.). Healing with the Medicine of the Prophet. Darussalam. p. 261. ISBN 978-9960-892-91-7. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  57. Shahidi, Fereidoon (2006). Nutraceutical and specialty lipids and their co-products. CRC Press. pp. 13–14. ISBN 978-1-57444-499-5. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  58. Shahidi, Fereidoon; Miraliakbari, Homan (2005). "Evening primrose (Oenothera biennis)". In Paul M. Coates (ed.). Encyclopedia of dietary supplements. CRC Press. p. 197. ISBN 978-0-8247-5504-1. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  59. "Evening Primrose Oil". Drugs.com. Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  60. Cousens, Gabriel (2009). Conscious Eating (2 ed.). North Atlantic Books. pp. 459–460. ISBN 978-1-55643-858-5. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  61. Oomah, B. David; Mazza, G. (2000). "Bioactive Components of Flaxseed: Occurrence and Health Benefits". In Fereidoon Shahidi; Chi-Tang Ho (eds.). Phytochemicals and phytopharmaceuticals. The American Oil Chemists Society. pp. 106–116. ISBN 978-1-893997-05-9. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  62. Pina-Rodriguez, AM; Akoh, CC (June 10, 2009). "Enrichment of amaranth oil with ethyl palmitate at the sn-2 position by chemical and enzymatic synthesis". J Agric Food Chem. 57 (11): 4657–62. doi:10.1021/jf900242g. PMID 19413361.
  63. Grieve, Margaret (1931). "Apricot". A Modern Herbal. Dover Publications. ISBN 978-0-486-22798-6. Retrieved 2014-10-05. Originally published in 1931, and republished regularly since.
  64. Yu Xiuzhu; van de Voort, Frederick R. & Li Zhixi; Yue Tianli (October 25, 2007). "Proximate Composition of the Apple Seed and Characterization of Its Oil". International Journal of Food Engineering. 3 (5). doi:10.2202/1556-3758.1283. S2CID 98590230. Retrieved 2011-10-24.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  65. Jacobs, Daniel (2010). The Rough Guide to Morocco. Penguin. p. 498. ISBN 978-1-84836-977-1. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  66. Whiley, Antony William; Schaffer, Bruce; Wolstenholme, B. Nigel (2002). The avocado: botany, production, and uses. CABI. p. 390. ISBN 978-0-85199-357-7. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  67. Magness, J.R.; Markle, G.M.; Compton, C.C. (1971). Food and feed crops of the United States. Interregional Research Project IR-4, IR Bul. 1 (Bul. 828 New Jersey Agr. Expt. Sta.). Retrieved 2014-10-05., quoted in "Purdue New Crops: Avocado oil".
  68. Ash, Irene (2004). Handbook of green chemicals. Synapse Info Resources. p. 531. ISBN 978-1-890595-79-1. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  69. Chu, Michael. "Smoke Points of Various Fats". Cooking for Engineers. Retrieved 2011-10-20.
  70. "Codex standard for named vegetable oils" (PDF). Codex Alimentarius. Codex Alimentarius Commission. 2001. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  71. Axtell, "Borneo tallow nut
  72. D. Louppe; A.A. Oteng-Amoako; M. Brink, eds. (2008). Plant resources of tropical Africa. 7. PROTA. p. 110. ISBN 978-90-5782-209-4.
  73. Orhan, I.; Sener, B. (2002). "Fatty acid content of selected seed oils". J Herb Pharmacother. 2 (3): 29–33. doi:10.1080/J157v02n03_03. PMID 15277087. S2CID 26219361.
  74. Dakia, Patrick Aubin; Wathelet, Bernard; Paquot, Michel (2007). "Isolation and chemical evaluation of carob (Ceratonia siliqua L.) seed germ". Food Chemistry. 102 (4): 1368–1374. doi:10.1016/j.foodchem.2006.05.059.
  75. "Cocoa butter Britannica Online Encyclopedia". Britannica Encyclopedia article. July 1998. Retrieved 2007-09-10.
  76. Maximov, N. (1963). "Physico-Chemical Investigation of Cocklebur Oil". Comptes Rendus: 381ff.
  77. McHargue, J. S. (April 1921). "Some Points of Interest Concerning the Cocklebur and Its Seeds". Ecology. 2 (2): 110–119. doi:10.2307/1928923. JSTOR 1928923.
  78. McLendon, Chuck (July 28, 2000). "Attalea cohune". Floridata. Retrieved 2011-10-21.
  79. Ashurst, P. R. (1999). Food Flavorings. Springer. pp. 17–18. ISBN 978-0-8342-1621-1. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  80. Bhanoo, Sindya N. (August 20, 2011). "A Bacteria-Busting Oil Behind a Popular Spice". New York Times.
  81. Besbes, S; Bleckerb, C; Deroanneb, C; Drirac, NE & Attiaa, H (March 2004). "Date seeds: chemical composition and characteristic profiles of the lipid fraction". Food Chemistry. 84 (4): 577–584. doi:10.1016/S0308-8146(03)00281-4.
  82. Barreveld, W.H. (1993). "By-products of Date Packing and Processing". Date Palm Products. FAO. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  83. United States National Research Council (2006). "Dika". Lost Crops of Africa: Volume II: Vegetables. National Academies Press. ISBN 978-0-309-10333-6. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  84. Udeala, OK; Onyechi, JO; Agu, SI (January 1980). "Preliminary evaluation of dika fat, a new tablet lubricant". J Pharm Pharmacol. 32 (1): 6–9. doi:10.1111/j.2042-7158.1980.tb12834.x. PMID 6102130. S2CID 29033739.
  85. Mascia, Peter N. (2010). Plant Biotechnology for Sustainable Production of Energy and Co-Products. Springer. p. 231. ISBN 978-3-642-13439-5. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  86. Zohary, Daniel; Hopf, María (2000). Domestication of plants in the old world: the origin and spread of cultivated plants in West Asia, Europe, and the Nile Valley. Oxford University Press. p. 138. ISBN 978-0-19-850356-9. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  87. El Bassam, Nasir (2010). Handbook of bioenergy crops: a complete reference to species, development and applications. Earthscan. p. 18. ISBN 978-1-84407-854-7. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  88. Bewley, J. Derek; Black, Michael; Halmer, Peter (2006). The encyclopedia of seeds: science, technology and uses. CABI. ISBN 978-0-85199-723-0. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  89. France, Louise (November 7, 2004). "Hemp oil: A true superfood?". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  90. Harborne, p. 100
  91. "Kapok seed oil". German Transport Information Service. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  92. Lewy, Mario (1946). "Kenaf seed oil". Journal of the American Oil Chemists' Society. 24 (1): 3–5. doi:10.1007/BF02645761. S2CID 97120897.
  93. Bledsoe, Venita (1999). Kenaf: alternative fiber : the Bledsoe experience. Countryside Pub.
  94. Jones, Glynis; Valamoti, Soultana M. (2005). "Lallemantia, an imported or introduced oil plant in Bronze Age northern Greece". Vegetation History and Archaeobotany. 14 (4): 571–7. doi:10.1007/s00334-005-0004-z. S2CID 128762541.
  95. van der Vossen, H.A.M.; Mkamilo, G.S. (2007). "Vegetable oils". Plant Resources of Tropical Africa. 14. Plant Resources of Tropical Africa. p. 172. ISBN 978-90-5782-191-2.
  96. Shackleton, Sheona E.; Shackleton, Charlie M.; Cunningham, Tony; Lombard, Cyril; Sullivan, Caroline A.; Netshiluvhi, Thiambi R. (2002). "Knowledge on Sclerocarya birrea subsp. caffra with emphasis on its importance as a non-timber forest product in South and southern Africa: A Summary: Part 1: Taxonomy, ecology and role in rural livelihoods". The Southern African Forestry Journal. 194 (1): 27–41. doi:10.1080/20702620.2002.10434589.
  97. United States National Research Council Board on Science and Technology for International Development (2008). "Marula". Lost Crops of Africa: Fruits. III. National Academies Press. p. 23. ISBN 9780309164436. Retrieved 2013-10-25.CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link)
  98. Burden, Dan. "Meadowfoam". Agricultural Marketing Resource Center. Archived from the original on 2011-10-24. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  99. "Mustard oil". German Transport Information System. Retrieved 2011-10-22.
  100. Quinn, J.; Myers, R.L. (2002). "Trends in new crops and new uses". Nigerseed: Specialty grain opportunity for Midwestern US. ASHS Press. pp. 174–82. Retrieved 2013-10-15.
  101. "Nutmeg butter". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  102. Holser, R.; Bost, G. (May 2004). "Hibiscus seed oil compositions". Journal of the American Oil Chemists' Society. 95. Archived from the original on 2007-11-13.
  103. Martin, Franklin W. (1982). "Okra, Potential Multiple-Purpose Crop for the Temperate Zones and Tropics". Economic Botany. 36 (3): 340–345. doi:10.1007/BF02858558. S2CID 38546395.
  104. Raina Niskanen, ed. (2003). Crop Management and Postharvest Handling of Horticultural Products: Crop Fertilization, Nutrition and Growth. 3. Science Publishers. p. 178. ISBN 978-1-57808-140-0.
  105. Somonsohn, Barbara (2002). Healing Power of Papaya. Lotus Press. p. 153. ISBN 978-81-7769-066-8. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  106. Brenner, David M. (1993). "Perilla: Botany, Uses and Genetic Resources". Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  107. Harborne, p. 102
  108. Cloughly, Cecil P.; Burlage, Henry M. (August 1959). "An examination of the oil of the seeds of persimmon (Diospyros Virginiana L., Fam. Ebenaceae)". Journal of the American Pharmaceutical Association. 48 (8): 449–451. doi:10.1002/jps.3030480807. PMID 13672839.
  109. Axtell, "Caryocar spp.
  110. Axtell, "Pili nut"
  111. Stoner, Gary D. (2010). Berries and Cancer Prevention. Springer. p. 218. ISBN 978-1-4419-7553-9. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  112. Watson, Ronald Ross; Preedy, Victor R. (2010-11-11). Bioactive Foods and Extracts: Cancer Treatment and Prevention. Taylor & Francis US, 2010. p. 60. ISBN 978-1-4398-1619-6.
  113. Lewkowitsch, Julius (1914). George H. Warburton (ed.). Chemical technology and analysis of oils, fats and waxes. 2 (5 ed.). Macmillan. p. 119.
  114. Modern Technology Of Oils, Fats & Its Derivatives. National Institute of Industrial Research. 2002. p. 105. ISBN 978-81-7833-085-3. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  115. Creevy, Bill (1999). The Oil Painting Book: Materials and Techniques for Today's Artist. Watson-Guptill. ISBN 978-0-8230-3274-7.
  116. Gonsalves, John (2010). Economic botany and ethnobotany. Mittal Publications. p. 102. ISBN 978-81-8293-067-4. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  117. Pesce, Celestino (1941). Oleaginosas da Amazonia. Composto e impresso Nas.
  118. "ACNFP Meeting minutes 14 March 2001". Advisory Committee on Novel Foods and Processes. March 14, 2001. Retrieved 2011-10-22.
  119. "Virgin Plum Oil cold pressed from d'Agen prune seeds". Vidalou Farm. Retrieved 2011-10-22.
  120. Modern Technology Of Oils, Fats & Its Derivatives. National Institute of Industrial Research. 2002. p. 108. ISBN 978-81-7833-085-3. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  121. Koziol, Michael J. (1993). "Quinoa: A Potential New Oil Crop". New Crops. 2.
  122. Siegbert Uhlig, ed. (2007). "Nug oil". Encyclopaedia Aethiopica: He-N. Otto Harrassowitz Verlag. p. 1202. ISBN 978-3-447-05607-6. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  123. Getinet, A.; Sharma, S. M. (1996). Niger, Guizotia abyssinica (L.f.) Cass. Bioversity International. p. 35. ISBN 978-92-9043-292-0. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  124. Gunstone, Frank (2009). The Chemistry of Oils and Fats: Sources, Composition, Properties and Uses. John Wiley & Sons. p. 8. ISBN 978-1-4051-5002-6. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  125. Ju Yi-Hsu; Rayat, C.M.E. (2009). "Biodiesel from Rice Bran Oil". In Ashok Pandey (ed.). Handbook of plant-based biofuels. CRC Press. pp. 241–253. ISBN 978-1-56022-175-3. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  126. Kunwar, Ripu M.; Adhikari, Nirmal (July 2005). "Ethnomedicine of Dolpa district, Nepal: the plants, their vernacular names and uses". Lyonia. ISSN 0888-9619. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  127. "Sacha Inchi: Oil from the Amazon Takes Gold in Paris". Peru Food. September 22, 2006. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  128. Krivankova, Blanka; Polesny, Zbynek; Lojka, Bohdan; Lojkova, Jana; Banout, Jan; Preininger, Daniel (October 2007). Eric Tielkes (ed.). Sacha Inchi (Plukenetia volubilis, Euphorbiaceae): A Promising Oilseed Crop from Peruvian Amazon. Tropentag. Cuvillier Verlag Göttingen. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  129. Jamieson, G. S.; McKinney, R. S. (1931). "Sapote (mammy apple) seed and oil". Journal of the American Oil Chemists' Society. 8 (7): 255–256. doi:10.1007/BF02574575. S2CID 101373525.
  130. Axtell, "Seje"
  131. Harsch, Ernest (2001). "Shea butter:making trade work for poor women". Africa Recovery. 15 (4).
  132. Moranz, Steve; Masters, Eliot (2005). "What's in your chocolate?". In R. Selvarajah-Jaffery; B. Wagner; E. Sulzberger (eds.). World Agroforestry Centre annual report 2005: Agroforestry science to support the millennium development goals. World Agroforestry Centre. p. 19. ISBN 978-92-9059-199-3. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  133. Kanya, T.C. Sindhu; Urs, M. Kantaraj (January 1989). "Studies on taramira (eruca sativa) seed oil and meal". Journal of the American Oil Chemists' Society. 66 (1): 139–140. doi:10.1007/BF02661804. S2CID 82471587.
  134. Grubben, G.J.H.; Denton, O.A., eds. (2004). "Vegetables". Plant Resources of Tropical Africa. 2. p. 295. ISBN 978-90-5782-147-9.
  135. Ruter, John M. (1993). "Nursery Production of Tea Oil Camellia Under Different Light Levels". Trends in new crops and new uses. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  136. Axtell, "Teased" [sic]
  137. Parry Jr.; John Wynne (2006). Value-adding factors in cold-pressed edible seed oils and flours. ISBN 978-0-542-96237-0. Retrieved 2014-10-05., p. 22
  138. Parry, p. 89
  139. Parry, p. 112
  140. He Yuan Zhanga; Hannab, Milford A.; Alib, Yusuf; Lu Nana (September 1996). "Yellow nut-sedge (Cyperus esculentus L.) tuber oil as a fuel". Industrial Crops and Products. 5 (3): 177–181. doi:10.1016/0926-6690(96)89446-5.
  141. "Cyperus esculentus". Plants for a Future. Retrieved 2011-10-21.
  142. Harborne, p. 104
  143. Eller, F.J.; Moser, J.K.; Kenar, J.A.; Taylor, S.L. (2010). "Extraction and Analysis of Tomato Seed Oil". Journal of the American Oil Chemists' Society. 87 (7): 755–762. doi:10.1007/s11746-010-1563-4. S2CID 84110753.
  144. Mrak, E. Emil Marcel; Chichester, C. O.; Stewart, George Franklin, eds. (1977). Advances in Food Research. 23. Academic Press. ISBN 978-0080567686. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  145. "Bio fuels". Castoroil.in. Archived from the original on 2011-11-13. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  146. Lee, Sunggyu; Shah, Y.T. (2012). Biofuels and Bioenergy: Processes and Technologies. CRC Press. p. 41. ISBN 978-1420089554. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  147. "Castor Oil as Biodiesel & Biofuel". CastorOil.in. Archived from the original on 2011-11-13. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  148. Cloin, Jan. "Coconut Oil as a Biofuel in Pacific Islands–Challenges & Opportunities" (PDF). South Pacific Applied Geoscience Commission. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  149. Kraminska, N.; Teleto, О. "The as the way to energy safety of the economy of the Ukraine" (PDF). Sumy State University, Sumy, Ukraine. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  150. Morgan, Ben. "Economic Analysis and Feasibility of Cottonseed Oil as a Biodiesel Feedstock" (PDF). Texas Tech University, Industrial Engineering Department. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-11-22. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  151. Laws, Forrest (August 29, 2007). "Can cottonseed join biodiesel race?". Southeast Farm Press. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  152. Deitch, Robert (2003). Hemp: American history revisited: the plant with a divided history. Algora Publishing. p. 223. ISBN 978-0-87586-205-7. Retrieved 2014-10-05. hemp oil.
  153. Benhaim, Paul (2003). "Hemp as a Biofueld". H.E.M.P.: Healthy Eating Made Possible. Raw With Life. pp. 76–77. ISBN 978-1-901250-64-0. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  154. Peterson, C.L.; Thompson, J.; Jones, S.; Hollenback, D. (November 2001). "Biodiesel from Yellow Mustard Oil". U.S. Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on 2012-04-03. Retrieved 2013-10-25. Office of University Research and Education
  155. Jackson, Wes (Fall 1999). "Clearcutting the Last Wilderness". The Land Report (65).
  156. Hobbs, Steve. "Bio-diesel, farming for the future". Australian Agronomy Society. Archived from the original on 2011-11-21. Retrieved 2011-10-22.
  157. Axtell, "Noog abyssinia"
  158. Rachmaniah, Orchidea; Ju Yi-Hsu; Vali, Shaik Ramjan; Tjondronegoro, Ismojowati & Musfil, A.S. (2004). "A Study on Acid-Catalyzed Transesterification of Crude Rice Bran Oil for Biodiesel Production" (PDF). World Energy Congress (19). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2014-10-10. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  159. Chef Boy Ari (January 5, 2006). "Safflower Oil in your Tank". The Durango Telegraph. Archived from the original on March 4, 2016. Retrieved 2011-10-22.
  160. Dickenson, Marty (July 10, 2008). "The old man who farms with the sea". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  161. Peterson, Charles L.; Auld, Dick L. (1991). "Technical Overview of Vegetable Oil as a Transportation Fuel". FACT: Solid Fuel Conversion for the Transportation Sector. 12.
  162. "Journey to Forever: Bio-diesel Yield". Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  163. Farago, Robert (July 15, 2008). "China Builds Tung Tree Oil Biodiesel Plants". The Truth about Cars. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  164. Duke Handbook, "Copaifera langsdorfii Desf."
  165. Kanter, James (2011-12-30). "Air New Zealand Flies on Engine With Jatropha Biofuel Blend". The New York Times.
  166. Pramanik, K. (February 2003). "Properties and use of jatropha curcas oil and diesel fuel blends in compression ignition engine". Renewable Energy. 28 (2): 239–248. doi:10.1016/S0960-1481(02)00027-7.
  167. Duke Handbook, "Simmondsia chinensis"
  168. Duke Handbook, "Euphorbia tirucalli
  169. Salunkhe, p 522
  170. "Lakshmi Taru tree answer to climate change problems: experts". oneIndia News. April 15, 2007. Retrieved 2011-11-05.
  171. Duke Handbook, "Pittosporum resiniferum
  172. Chandraju, S.; Prathima, B. K. (2003). "Ethyl ester of pongamia (Honge) oil: ecologically safe fuel". Chemical & Environmental Research. 12 (3 & 4). ISSN 0971-2151. Archived from the original on 2015-06-10. Retrieved 2013-10-08.
  173. Ramoo, S.K. (April 6, 2001). "A case for Honge oil as substitute for diesel". The Hindu. Archived from the original on October 6, 2014. Retrieved 2011-06-19.
  174. "The Encyclopedia of Painting Materials: Drying oils". Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  175. Smyth, Herbert Warington (1906). Mast & Sail in Europe & Asia. E.P. Dutton. p. 416. Retrieved 2011-10-19. dammar. (Mentions the use of dammar oil in marine paints)
  176. Database of Oil Yielding Plants
  177. Postell, Jim; Gesimondo, Nancy (2011). Materiality and Interior Construction. John Wiley and Sons. p. 137. ISBN 978-1-118-01969-6. Retrieved 2012-01-21.
  178. "Vegetable and Animal Oils and Fats". Definition and Classification of Commodities. FAO. 1992. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  179. Axtell, "Chinese vegetable tallow
  180. Commodity Research Bureau (2007). The CRB Commodity Yearbook 2007. John Wiley and Sons. p. 288. ISBN 978-0-470-08015-3. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  181. Teynor, T.M. (1992). "Vernonia". Alternative Field Crops Manual. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  182. Schery, Robert W. (1972). Plants for man. Prentice-Hall. p. 325. ISBN 978-0-13-681254-8.
  183. Schechter, M.S.; Haller, H.L. (1943). "The insecticidal principle in the fruit of Amur corktree (Phellodendron amurense)". Journal of Organic Chemistry. 8 (2): 194–197. doi:10.1021/jo01190a012.
  184. Miceli, A.; De Leo, P. (September 1996). "Extraction, characterization and utilization of artichoke-seed oil". Bioresource Technology. 57 (3): 301–302. doi:10.1016/S0960-8524(96)00075-2.
  185. PLANTAS DA AMAZÔNIA PARA PRODUÇÃO COSMÉTICA: uma abordagem química - 60 espécies do extrativismo florestal não-madeireiro da Amazônia / Floriano Pastore Jr. (coord.); Vanessa Fernandes de Araújo [et. al.];– Brasília, 2005. 244 p.
  186. Kleiman, R. (1990). J. Janick; J.E. Simon (eds.). "Chemistry of new industrial oilseed crops". Advances in New Crops: 196–203. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  187. Zhang, Hong; Yang, Jing Yu; Zhou, Fan; Wang, Li Hui; Zhang, Wen; Sha, Sha; Wu, Chun Fu (2011). "Seed Oil of Brucea javanica Induces Apoptotic Death of Acute Myeloid Leukemia Cells via Both the Death Receptors and the Mitochondrial-Related Pathways". Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine. 2011: 1–14. doi:10.1155/2011/965016. PMC 3132896. PMID 21760826.
  188. Lou, Guo-Guang; Yao, Hang-Ping; Xie, Li-Ping (2010). "Brucea javanica Oil Induces Apoptosis in T24 Bladder Cancer Cells via Upregulation of Caspase-3, Caspase-9, and Inhibition of NF-κB and COX-2 Expressions". The American Journal of Chinese Medicine. 38 (3): 613–24. doi:10.1142/S0192415X10008093. PMID 20503476.
  189. Duke, James A. (1997). The green pharmacy: new discoveries in herbal remedies for common diseases and conditions from the world's foremost authority on healing herbs. Rodale. ISBN 978-0-87596-316-7. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  190. Rostagno, Mauricio A.; Prado, Juliana M. (2013). Natural Product Extraction: Principles and Applications. Royal Society of Chemistry. p. 35. ISBN 978-1849736060. Retrieved 2015-02-27.
  191. Elevitch, Craig R.; Manner, Harley I. (2006). Traditional trees of Pacific Islands: their culture, environment, and use. PAR. p. 53. ISBN 978-0-9702544-5-0. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  192. Yu, Lucy Liangli; Zhou, Kevin Kequan; Parry, John (2005). "Antioxidant properties of cold-pressed black caraway, carrot, cranberry, and hemp seed oils". Food Chemistry. 91 (4): 723–729. doi:10.1016/j.foodchem.2004.06.044. ISSN 0308-8146. INIST:16541373.
  193. Axtell, "Chaulmoogra"
  194. Felter, Harvey Wickes; Lloyd, John Uri (1898). "Gynocardia—Chaulmoogra". King's American Dispensatory. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  195. Cottle, Wyndham (28 June 1879). "Chaulmoogra Oil in Leprosy". The British Medical Journal. 1 (965): 968–969. doi:10.1136/bmj.1.965.968. JSTOR 25251370. PMC 2239681. PMID 20749243.
  196. Oplinger, E.S. (1991). "Crambe". Alternative Field Crops Manual. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  197. Salunkhe, p. 488
  198. Harborne, Jeffrey B.; Baxter, Herbert (2001). Chemical dictionary of economic plants. John Wiley and Sons. p. 99. ISBN 978-0-471-49226-9. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  199. Kleiman, Robert (1990). "Chemistry of New Industrial Oilseed Crops". Advances in New Crops: 196–203. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  200. Food and Fruit-bearing Forest Species: Examples from Latin America. FAO. 1986. pp. 298. ISBN 978-9251023723.
  201. Martin, R. J.; Porter, N. G.; Deo, B. (2005). "Initial studies on seed oil composition of Calendula and Lunaria" (PDF). Agronomy N.Z. 35. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2015-01-13.
  202. Goreja, W.G. (2004). "Comparison of Shea Butter to Other Oils and Emollients". Shea Butter: The Nourishing Properties of Africa's Best-Kept Natural Beauty Secret. TNC International Inc. p. 20. ISBN 978-0-9742962-5-8. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  203. Kochhar, S. Prakash (2011). "Minor and Specialty Oils". In Frank Gunstone (ed.). Vegetable Oils in Food Technology: Composition, Properties and Uses. John Wiley & Sons. p. 323. ISBN 978-1-4443-3268-1. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  204. Black, Michael; Bewle, J. Derek, eds. (2000). Seed Technology and Its Biological Basis. CRC Press. p. 149. ISBN 978-0849397493. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  205. Morton, Julia F. (1987). "Mango". Fruits of Warm Climates. ISBN 978-0-9610184-1-2. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  206. Puri, Harbans Singh (1999). Neem: the divine tree : Azadirachta indica. CRC Press. p. 74ff. ISBN 978-90-5702-348-4. Retrieved 2011-11-15.
  207. See "Ojon.com Web site". Ojon.com. Archived from the original on 2011-02-26. Retrieved 2011-11-19.
  208. Munguia, Osvaldo; Collins, Judith (December 5, 2005). "Ojon Oil". Footsteps. 65.
  209. Pruthi, J. (1963). Physiology, Chemistry and Technology of Passion Fruit. Advances in Food Research. 12. p. 268. doi:10.1016/s0065-2628(08)60009-9. ISBN 9780080567570. PMID 14280862.
  210. Scott, Timothy Lee; Buhner, Stephen Harrod (2010). Invasive Plant Medicine: The Ecological Benefits and Healing Abilities of Invasives. Inner Traditions / Bear & Co. ISBN 978-1-59477-305-1. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  211. "Rubber Seed Oil : Finding Uses for a Waste Product (Nigeria)". International Development Research Centre. May 29, 2000. Archived from the original on April 2, 2012. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  212. Ramadha, A.S.; Jayaraj, S.; Muraleedharan, C. (April 2003). "Characterization and effect of using rubber seed oil as fuel in the compression ignition engines". Renewable Energy. 20 (5): 795–803. doi:10.1016/j.renene.2004.07.002.
  213. Bùi Huy Như Phúc (March 25–28, 2003). Reg Preston; Brian Ogle (eds.). Ileal digestibility of coconut oil meal and rubber seed oil meal in growing pigs. Proceedings of Final National Seminar-Workshop on Sustainable Livestock Production on Local Feed Resources. Archived from the original on 2011-10-08. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  214. Dharmananda, Subhuti. "Sea buckthorn". Institute for Traditional Medicine. Retrieved 2011-10-24.
  215. Zarouk, M.; El Almi, H.; Ben Youssef, N.; Sleimi, N.; Smaoui, A.; Bin Miled, D.; Abdelly, C. (2003). "Lipid Composition of Seeds of Local Halophytes: Cakile maritima, Zygophyllum album and Crithmum maritimum". In Helmut Lieth; Marina Mochtchenko (eds.). Cash crop halophytes: recent studies : 10 years after the Al Ain meeting. Tasks for vegetation science. Springer. p. 124. ISBN 978-1-4020-1202-0. Retrieved 2013-10-25.
  216. Grebneva, E.V.; Nesterova, O.V. (July 25, 2006). "Berry Marc Oils as Untraditional Resourse for Functional Food and Fitopreparation". In Danik M. Martirosyan (ed.). Functional Foods for Chronic Diseases. p. 152. ISBN 978-0-9767535-2-0.
  217. Panda, Himadri (2002). "Tall Oil and its Derivatives". The Complete Technology Book On Natural Products (Forest Based). Asia Pacific Business Press. pp. 361–376. ISBN 978-81-7833-072-3. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  218. D. Louppe; A.A. Oteng-Amoako; M. Brink, eds. (2008). Plant resources of tropical Africa. 7. PROTA. ISBN 978-90-5782-209-4.
  219. Gunstone, F. D.; Harwood, John L.; Dijkstra, Albert J. (2007). The lipid handbook with CD-ROM. CRC Press. p. 86. ISBN 978-0-8493-9688-5. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  220. Duke, James A.; DuCellier, Judith L. (1993). CRC handbook of alternative cash crops. CRC Press. p. 238. ISBN 978-0-8493-3620-1.
  221. Pesce, Celestino (2009). Oleaginosas da Amazônia. Belém: Museu Paraense Emilio Goeldi. p. 334. ISBN 978-85-61377-06-9.
  222. Smith, Nigel (2014). Palms and People in the Amazon. p. 81. ISBN 978-3319055091.

Further reading

  • "Fats and Cholesterol: Out with the Bad, In with the Good". The Nutrition Source. Harvard School of Public Health. Retrieved 2011-10-22.
  • "Bulk Oil Trading". Archived from the original on 2006-07-18. Retrieved 2006-07-25. An older version of this site was very helpful in making this list more comprehensive.
  • "Vegetable Oil Yields and Characteristics". Retrieved 2011-10-24. Compiles useful information on vegetable oils from a number of sources.
  • "Castor Oil". Archived from the original on 2006-07-15. Retrieved 2006-07-25. The site contains a large set of resources on castor oil and many other oils, particularly those used to make biodiesel.
  • Botanical Garden of Indian Republic (BGIR) (April 5, 2004). "Database of Oil Yielding Plants" (PDF). Botanical Survey of India. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-07-21. Retrieved 2010-10-19.CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link) List of about 300 plants that grow in India, and that yield oil. Also includes common names in languages spoken in India.
  • Macmillan, H.F. (1989). "Oils and Vegetable Fats". Handbook of Tropical Plants. Herbdata New Zealand. ISBN 978-81-7041-177-2. Archived from the original on 2011-07-21. Old reference with basic information on an unusually large variety of plant oils.
  • Ashurst, P. R. (1999). Food Flavorings. Springer. ISBN 978-0-8342-1621-1. Retrieved 2014-10-05. Comprehensive information on cooking oils that are used for flavoring foods.
  • Duke, James A. (1982). Handbook of Energy Crops. Purdue University Center for New Crops. Retrieved 2011-11-19.

This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.