Lauryl methyl gluceth-10 hydroxypropyl dimonium chloride

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Lauryl methyl gluceth-10 hydroxypropyl dimonium chloride
Lauryl methyl gluceth-10 hydroxypropyl dimonium chloride.svg
IUPAC name
D-Glucopyranose, methyl ether, ethoxylated, 3-(N-dodecyl-N,N-dimethylammonio)-2-hydroxypropyl ethers (10 mol EO average molar ratio)
Other names
Lauryl methyl gluceth-10-hydroxypropyldimonium chloride, Glucquat 125
  • none
ECHA InfoCard 100.121.832
Appearance Pale, yellow liquid
Except where otherwise noted, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C [77 °F], 100 kPa).
N verify (what is YesYN ?)
Infobox references

Lauryl methyl gluceth-10 hydroxypropyl dimonium chloride is an ingredient in some types of soaps and personal care products. It is used as a substantive conditioning humectant.[1][2] This chemical is a type of methyl glucoside derivative,[3] which has been modified by ethoxylation and quaternization.[4] A synthetic pathway for lauryl methyl gluceth-10 hydroxypropyldimonium chloride and other methyl glucoside humectants has been outlined in trade literature.[5]

Lauryl methyl gluceth-10 hydroxypropyldimonium chloride is listed as a trade-named raw material, Glucquat 125, in cosmetic and toiletry products.[6]


  1. ^ R. Schueller and P. Romanowski, ed. (1999). Conditioning Agents for Hair and Skin, Cosmetic Science and Technology Series. 21. Marcel Dekker, New York. p. 272. 
  2. ^ A. O. Barel and H. I. Maibach, ed. (Jul 13, 2001). Handbook of Cosmetic Science and Technology. Taylor & Francis. 
  3. ^ "Methyl Glucoside Derivatives". Lubrizol. October 15, 2012. 
  4. ^ "Glucquat™ 125 Humectant, Technical Data Sheet TDS-546" (PDF). Lubrizol. February 7, 2007. 
  5. ^ "Glucam™ and Glucquat™ Humectants and Emollients" (PDF). Lubrizol. 2009. 
  6. ^ E. W. Flick (1999). Cosmetic and Toiletry Formulations, Second Edition. 7. Noyes Publications/William Andrew Publishing. p. 370.