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Chemosensory Perception

Chemosensory Perception

Editor-in-Chief: Jeannine Delwiche

ISSN: 1936-5802 (print version)
ISSN: 1936-5810 (electronic version)

Journal no. 12078

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Read Top Cited Articles of Chemosensory Perception

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Masking Bitter Taste by Molecules 

Author: Ley, Jakob P.

Does Food Color Influence Taste and Flavor Perception in Humans? 

Authors: Spence, Charles; Levitan, Carmel A.; Shankar, Maya U.; et al.

Three TAS2R Bitter Taste Receptors Mediate the Psychophysical Responses to Bitter Compounds of Hops (Humulus lupulus L.) and Beer 

Authors: Intelmann, Daniel; Batram, Claudia; Kuhn, Christina; et al.

Flavor and the Formation of Category-Specific Processing in Olfaction 

Author: Small, Dana M.

Relationship Between Sensory Evaluation Performed by Italian and Spanish Official Panels and Volatile and Phenolic Profiles of Virgin Olive Oils 

Authors: Cerretani, Lorenzo; Salvador, Maria Desamparados; Bendini, Alessandra; et al.

A Role of the Epithelial Sodium Channel in Human Salt Taste Transduction? 

Authors: Staehler, Frauke; Riedel, Katja; Demgensky, Stefanie; et al.

Vegetable Intake in College-Aged Adults Is Explained by Oral Sensory Phenotypes and TAS2R38 Genotype 

Authors: Duffy, Valerie B.; Hayes, John E.; Davidson, Andrew C.; et al.

The Influence of Color and Label Information on Flavor Perception 

Authors: Shankar, Maya U.; Levitan, Carmel A.; Prescott, John; et al.

Gustatory, Olfactory and Trigeminal Interactions in a Model Carbonated Beverage 

Authors: Hewson, L.; Hollowood, T.; Chandra, S.; et al.

Food Acceptance: The Role of Consumer Perception and Attitudes 

Authors: Costell, Elvira; Tarrega, Amparo; Bayarri, Sara

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For authors and editors

  • Journal Citation Reports®
    2018 Impact Factor
  • 0.824
  • Aims and Scope

    Aims and Scope


    Chemosensory Perception publishes original research, original data reports (such as GC-O spectra, or gene deorphanization results), and review papers covering the connection between chemical, sensory, and neurological sciences. It features interdisciplinary work that links these areas together. 

    Coverage in Chemosensory Perception includes animal work with implications for human phenomena and explores the following areas:

    • Identification of chemicals producing sensory response
    • Identification of sensory response associated with chemicals
    • Human in vivo response to chemical stimuli
    • Human in vitro response to chemical stimuli
    • Neuroimaging of chemosensory function
    • Neurological processing of chemoreception
    • Chemoreception mechanisms
    • Psychophysics of chemoperception
    • Trigeminal function
    • Multisensory perception
    • Contextual effect on chemoperception
    • Behavioral response to chemical stimuli
    • Physiological factors affecting and contributing to chemoperception
    • Flavor and hedonics
    • Memory and chemoperception
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