Perfuming For Character

Published 11/2022
MP4 | Video: h264, 1280×720 | Audio: AAC, 44.1 KHz
Language: English | Size: 3.19 GB | Duration: 2h 24m
How to store perfume, Composing perfumes, Aromatic sources, Obtaining natural odorants, Fragrant extraction etc.

What you’ll learn
Obtaining natural odorants in perfumes
Aromatic sources in perfume
Odor characteristics in perfumery
Fragrant extractions in perfumes
How to store perfumes
Health and environmental issues in perfumes
Composing perfumes
Dilution classes of perfumes
Describing a perfumes
How to layer body scents
How perfume help to conquer fear
How to pick your daughters first perfume
No requirement
Perfume types reflect the concentration of aromatic compounds in a solvent, which in fine fragrance is typical ethanol or a mix of water and ethanol. Various sources differ considerably in the definitions of perfume types. The intensity and longevity of a perfume is based on the concentration, intensity, and longevity of the aromatic compounds, or perfume oils, used. as the percentage of aromatic compounds increases, so does the intensity and longevity of the scent. The conventional application of pure perfume in western cultures is behind the ears, at the nape of the neck, under the armpits and at the insides of wrists, elbows and knees, so that the pulse point will warm the perfume and release fragrance continuously. It is also believed that behind the knees is the ideal point to apply perfume in order that the scent may arise.Perfume is describe in a musical metaphor as having three set of notes, making harmonious scent accord. The notes unfold over time, with the immediate impression of the top note leading to the deeper middle notes, and the base notes gradually appearing as the final stage. These notes are created carefully with knowledge of the evaporation process of the perfume. There are so many aromatic sources for perfume which include plant sources such as bark, flowers, fruits, leaves, seed, wood etc. Wood is highly important in providing the base notes to a perfume, Wood oils and distillates are indispensable in perfumery. Some of the most common wood used in perfume are sandalwood, rosewood, agarwood and juniper etc.
Section 1: Introduction
Lecture 1 Introduction
Lecture 2 Best perfume of all time
Lecture 3 How much is too much when it comes to perfume cologne
Lecture 4 Can perfume improve my health
Lecture 5 How often should you switch perfume
Lecture 6 Should l refrigerate my perfume
Lecture 7 How to pick your daughter first perfume
Lecture 8 How to layer body scent
Lecture 9 Can l be allergic to perfume
Lecture 10 Are some perfume seasonal
Lecture 11 What does ‘dry down’ mean
Lecture 12 Why do some fragrances last longer than others
Lecture 13 Can perfume expires
Lecture 14 Can perfume help me conquer my fears
Lecture 15 Symptoms of perfume poisoning
Section 2: Dilution Classes Of Perfume
Lecture 16 Introduction
Lecture 17 Imprecise terminology
Lecture 18 Solvent types
Lecture 19 Applying fragrances
Section 3: Describing A Perfume
Lecture 20 Fragrance notes
Lecture 21 Olfactive families
Lecture 22 Traditional categories
Lecture 23 Modern
Lecture 24 Fragrance wheel
Section 4: Aromatic Sources Of Perfume
Lecture 25 Plant sources
Lecture 26 Animal sources
Lecture 27 Other natural sources
Lecture 28 Synthetic sources
Section 5: Order Characteristics In Perfumery
Lecture 29 Variance
Lecture 30 Components
Lecture 31 Scent uniqueness
Lecture 32 Scent complexity
Lecture 33 Price
Section 6: Obtaining Natural Odorants
Lecture 34 Introduction
Lecture 35 Maceration/ solvent extraction
Lecture 36 Distillation
Lecture 37 Expression
Lecture 38 Enfleurage
Section 7: Fragrant Extracts
Lecture 39 Absolute
Lecture 40 Concrete
Lecture 41 Essential oil
Lecture 42 Tincture
Section 8: Composing Perfumes
Lecture 43 The perfumer
Lecture 44 Techniques
Lecture 45 Basic frame work
Lecture 46 Fragrance bases
Lecture 47 Reverse engineering
Lecture 48 Copy right
Lecture 49 Numbering perfumery
Section 9: Health And Environmental Issues Of Perfume
Lecture 50 Asthma and allergy
Lecture 51 Carcinogenicity
Lecture 52 Pollution
Lecture 53 Species endangerment
Lecture 54 Safety regulations
Section 10: How To Store Perfume
Lecture 55 Choosing the right storage space
Lecture 56 Selecting a storage container
Lecture 57 Preventing damage
Section 11: Conclusion
Lecture 58 Why can one perfume produce different scent on the same person
Perfumer, beauty and makeup consultants, cosmetics professionals, parents, students, ladies, managers, directors, fashion personalities, everybody etc.


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