Must De Cartier Perfume
Women's Fragrance

Must De Cartier perfume: A Cartier fragrance launched in 1996. A soft blend in women's fragrance. A powerful ladies perfume. 

Aroma Notes: Light Greens, Soft Floral and Vanilla 

Light Greens

Light Greens can be anything from fresh cut flowers, rose, jasmine or carnation. Fresh cut flowers refers to flowers or flower buds (often with some stem and leaf) that have been cut from the plant bearing it. It is usually removed from the plant for indoor decorative use. Typical uses are in vase displays, wreaths and garlands.

Many gardeners harvest their own cut flowers from domestic gardens, but there is a significant commercial market and supply industry for cut flowers in most countries. The plants cropped vary by climate, culture and the level of wealth locally. Often the plants are raised specifically for the purpose, in field or glasshouse growing conditions.

Cut flowers can also be harvested from the wild rose is made from attar of roses or rose oil, which is a mixture of volatile essential oils obtained by steam distilling the crushed petals of roses. An associated product is rose water which is used for cooking, cosmetics, Must De Cartier perfume women's fragrance, medicine and in religious practices.

FACT. The production technique originated in Persia then spread through Arabia and India, and more recently into eastern Europe.In Bulgaria, Iran and Germany, damask roses are used. In other parts of the world Rosa centifolia is commonly used. The oil is transparent pale yellow or yellow-grey in color. 'Rose Absolute' is solvent-extracted with hexane and produces a darker oil, dark yellow to orange in color.

The weight of oil extracted is about one three-thousandth to one six-thousandth of the weight of the flowers; for example, about two thousand flowers are required to produce one gram of oil. Jasmine can be either deciduous (leaves falling in autumn) or evergreen (green all year round), and can be erect, spreading, or climbing shrubs and vines. Their leaves are borne opposite or alternate. They can be simple, trifoliate, or pinnate. The flowers are typically around 2.5 cm (0.98 in) in diameter.

They are white or yellow in color, although in rare instances they can be slightly reddish. The flowers are borne in cymose clusters with a minimum of three flowers, though they can also be solitary on the ends of branchlets. Each flower has about four to nine petals, two locules, and one to four ovules. They have two stamens with very short filame.

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Soft Floral

Soft floral's can be floral bouquets, which are a combination of fragrance of several flowers in a ladies perfume/perfume compound,  and single floral are fragrances that are dominated by a scent from one particular flower; in French called a soliflore.

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Vanilla Beans

Vanilla Beans and Must De Cartier Perfume

Vanilla is a flavor derived from orchids of the genus Vanilla, primarily from the Mexican species, flat-leaved vanilla (V. planifolia). The word vanilla, derived from the diminutive of the Spanish word vaina (vaina itself meaning sheath or pod), simply translates as little pod. Vanilla is the second most expensive spice after saffron, because growing the vanilla seed pods is labor-intensive. Despite the expense, vanilla is highly valued for its flavor, which author Frederic Rosengarten, Jr. described in The Book of Spices as "pure, spicy, and delicate"; he called its complex floral aroma a "peculiar bouquet".

As a result, vanilla/vanillin is widely used in both commercial and domestic baking, perfume manufacture and aromatherapy. Vanillin is a phenolic aldehyde, which is an organic compound with the molecular formula C8H8O3. Its functional groups include aldehyde, hydroxyl, and ether. It is the primary component of the extract of the vanilla bean.

Synthetic vanillin, instead of natural vanilla extract, is now more often used as a flavoring agent in foods, beverages, and pharmaceuticals. The largest use of vanillin is as a flavoring, usually in sweet foods. The ice cream and chocolate industries together comprise 75% of the market for vanillin as a flavoring, with smaller amounts being used in confections and baked goods.Vanillin is also used in the fragrance industry, in perfumes.

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