benzaldehyde


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benz·al·de·hyde

 (bĕn-zăl′də-hīd′)
n.
A colorless oily aromatic aldehyde, C7H6O, obtained naturally, as from the bitter almond, or made synthetically and used in perfumes and as a solvent and a flavoring.

benzaldehyde

(bɛnˈzældɪˌhaɪd)
n
(Elements & Compounds) a yellowish fragrant volatile oil occurring in almond kernels and used in the manufacture of dyes, perfumes, and flavourings and as a solvent for oils and resins. Formula: C6H5CHO. Systematic name: benzenecarbaldehyde

benz•al•de•hyde

(bɛnˈzæl dəˌhaɪd)

n.
a colorless or yellowish water-soluble volatile oil, C7H6O, used in the synthesis of dyes, perfumes, and flavors and as a solvent.
[1865–70; < German; see benz-, aldehyde]
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
On the other hand, the quantities of reactants, benzaldehyde and malononitrile used in the various techniques reported were very small, ranging from 0.
Combined exposure to benzaldehyde and cold neutralized the behavioral responses to both stimuli in 24[degrees]C acclimated worms.
Natural glycosides containing allopyranose from the passion fruit plant and circular dichroism of benzaldehyde cyanohydrin glycosides.
Odor, associated with volatility of photofragments (such as benzaldehyde formation) from the photoinitiator
Other gas such as benzaldehyde, which can be an oxidation product of styrene [16], could also be emitted.
Figs contain high levels of two important cancer-fighting chemicals, namely benzaldehyde and calcium glucarate, as well as high levels of cancer-fighting polyphenol antioxidants.
This new porphyrin was synthesized by reacting pentagluorobenzaldehyde and benzaldehyde (3:1 ratio) with pyrrole in refuxing propionic acid for five hours.
Ethyl-2-[(N-benzoyl)2,3dichloroanilido] acetohydrazide, Ethyl-2-[(N-benzoyl)2,3-dichloroanilido] acetohydrazone of 4-N,N-Bis 2' cyanoethylamino benzaldehyde and Ethyl-2-[(N-benzoyl)2,3-dichloroanilido] acetohydrazone of acetophenone inhibited the growth of Mycobacterium tuberculosis at 100mg/ml concentration other compounds were found to be inactive.
benzaldehyde and cyclohexanone) are precursors of odorous products (Salthammer et al.
This chemical reactivity of vanillin is also shared by almond oil that contains benzaldehyde as its principal component.
It has been demonstrated that exposure to certain volatile chemical attractants, diacetyl and benzaldehyde, alters the normal response to environmental temperature changes.
Finally, 3, 3-dimethylbutyraldehyde, 2, 3, 5, 6-tetramethylbenzaldehyde, dodecylaldehyde, and benzaldehyde are used to determine the ability of the simultaneous technique to produce various poly(vinyl acetals).