aliphatic compound

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Noun1.aliphatic compound - organic compound that is an alkane or alkene or alkyne or their derivative
acetylene, alkyne, ethyne - a colorless flammable gas used chiefly in welding and in organic synthesis
alicyclic compound - an aliphatic compound that contains a ring of atoms
alkene, olefin, olefine - any unsaturated aliphatic hydrocarbon
organic compound - any compound of carbon and another element or a radical
alkane, alkane series, methane series, paraffin series, paraffin - a series of non-aromatic saturated hydrocarbons with the general formula CnH(2n+2)
References in periodicals archive ?
It is a vinyl polymer, with a long hydrocarbon chain structure, wherein a phenyl group is attached to every other carbon atom.
Moving downstream the hydrocarbon chain is a key element in the regional governments' efforts to diversify their economies," said Abdulaziz Alhajri, chairman of the GPCA Plastics Committee and CEO of Abu Dhabi polymer company Borouge, also the UAE's biggest petrochemicals producer.
We found that compounds that were really active had a very long hydrocarbon chain," Oldfield said.
The compounds are then plotted and each peak should be a hydrocarbon chain with a specific length.
We extensively worked on poly-unsaturated hydrocarbon chain containing polymers/oils to devise a novel approach to nanoparticle formation," said Dr.
20 with a session on energy support services required and another on financing for hydrocarbon chain projects in the kingdom.
It is described as unique because it is a homopolymer, has semiaromatic cores, and has a longer (nine-carbon) hydrocarbon chain structure than other high-temperature nylons, which are based on PA6T (six-carbon) structures.
In contrast, although polysulfide crosslinks formed in sulfur cures are thermally weak and can slip/break along the hydrocarbon chain, they have the ability to reform.
Carlson, crambe oil is a good source of long-chain fatty acids - useful as a chemical feedstock because the longer the hydrocarbon chain, the more things that can be made from it.
In later years, sulfuric acid was produced onsite for use in fabricating munitions during World War I, and as the basis for silica gel that was manufactured throughout World War II as a dehydrating agent to protect shipments from the damaging effects of air and moisture, and as a catalyst to "crack" the hydrocarbon chain during the process of converting oil into high-octane aviation fuel.