hydroxide

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Related to Hydroxide group: hydroxyl group, Ammonium group, Phosphate group

hy·drox·ide

 (hī-drŏk′sīd′)
n.
A chemical compound, especially an ionic compound, containing a hydroxyl group.

hydroxide

(haɪˈdrɒksaɪd)
n
1. (Elements & Compounds) a base or alkali containing the ion OH
2. (Elements & Compounds) any compound containing an -OH group

hy•drox•ide

(haɪˈdrɒk saɪd, -sɪd)

n.
a chemical compound containing the hydroxyl group.
[1820–30]

hy·drox·ide

(hī-drŏk′sīd′)
An inorganic chemical compound containing a hydroxyl radical, OH. Metal hydroxides are bases and nonmetal hydroxides are acids.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.hydroxide - a compound of an oxide with water
chemical compound, compound - (chemistry) a substance formed by chemical union of two or more elements or ingredients in definite proportion by weight
aluminium hydroxide, aluminum hydroxide, hydrated aluminium oxide, hydrated aluminum oxide - white crystalline compound that occurs naturally as the mineral gibbsite
calcium hydrate, calcium hydroxide, caustic lime, hydrated lime, lime, lime hydrate, slaked lime - a caustic substance produced by heating limestone
magnesium hydroxide - a white crystalline powder used chiefly in medicines
caustic potash, potash, potassium hydroxide - a potassium compound often used in agriculture and industry
caustic soda, sodium hydroxide - a strongly alkaline caustic used in manufacturing soap and paper and aluminum and various sodium compounds
2.hydroxide - a chemical compound containing the hydroxyl group
chemical compound, compound - (chemistry) a substance formed by chemical union of two or more elements or ingredients in definite proportion by weight
Translations

hydroxide

[haɪˈdrɒksaɪd] Nhidróxido m

hydroxide

nHydroxid nt

hydroxide

[haɪˈdrɒksaɪd] nossidrile m

hydroxide

n hidróxido
References in periodicals archive ?
Therefore, the proteins are capable of replacing the hydroxide group in the complex aluminum-hydroxide ion partially or completely.
The amino group loses hydrogen, while the neighboring carboxyl group loses a hydroxide group.