Definitions for "Glycerin"
An oily, viscous liquid, C3H5(OH)3, colorless and odorless, and with a hot, sweetish taste, existing in the natural fats and oils as the base, combined with various acids, as oleic, margaric, stearic, and palmitic. It may be obtained by saponification of fats and oils. It is a triatomic alcohol, and hence is also called glycerol. See Note under Gelatin.
humectant which absorbs moisture from the air to keep hair and skin moist. It is also used as an emollient, lubricant, emulsifier and diluting agent in cosmetics.
Glycerin helps the skin draw and hold onto moisture without blocking pores. It is a natural by-product of soap making and can be derived from animal, plant or petroleum sources; we use only glycerin from vegetable sources.
Glycerin pulls water from extracellular tissue into the blood. Glycerin makes you look more vascular. It helps you get ripped.
Used for its water-binding abilities, allowing it to draw and absorb water from the air.
Ingredient found in many teeth whitening products that is used to draw water out of teeth. Tends to cause thermal sensitivity.
Prevents product from drying out, Solvent, Maintains product consistency
Keywords:  kit, lubricant, aid, substance, first
A substance used as a lubricant. For more information, see the First Aid kit page.
Produced during fermentation, glycerin contributes to the wine's body.