diazonium salt


Also found in: Wikipedia.

diazonium salt

n
(Elements & Compounds) any of a class of compounds with the general formula ArN:NM+, where Ar is an aryl group and M is a metal atom; made by the action of nitrous acid on aromatic amines and used in dyeing
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Under alkaline conditions, diazonium salt specifically couples with phenolics, forming stable complexes that can be measured directly.
Under alkaline conditions, diazonium salt specifically couples with phenolics to form stable complexes that can be directly measured.
In this example ferrocene is added to a layer of ethynylbenzene diazonium salt.
Test for functional group: it was done for aromatic sulfonates using diazonium salt (coupling reaction).
The diazonium salt solution was added dropwise into poly(DGA-co-An) (2.
In one process at least one diazonium salt reacts with a carbon black in the absence of an externally applied electric current sufficient to reduce the diazonium salt.
The reagent contains an "accelerator" (caffeine) to solubilize unconjugated bilirubin, together with a diazonium salt (2,5 dichlorophenyl-diazonium-tetrafluoroborate), in the presence of surfactant to avoid protein precipitation, in a weakly acid medium (pH 5).
It is comprised of reducing the average particle size of the pigment in a solvent and introducing at least one surfactant or polymer comprising at least one group and having at least one primary amine, a nitrite and an acid in sufficient amounts together, or in any combination, to generate a diazonium salt comprising at least one group, wherein at least one portion of the surfactant or polymer absorbs onto at least a portion of the pigment.
Then, to link each type of chemical group to the nanotubes, they bathed the bucky paper in a solution containing a different aryl diazonium salt.
8) and that with diazonium salt is useful in plastic, rubber and textile compound applications (ref.
The first step in the synthesis of azo dyes is the conversion of amine compounds into diazonium salts.
Here, chemists and related scientists begin to fill that gap by exploring such aspects as attaching organic layers to material surfaces by reducing diazonium salts, analytical methods for characterizing aryl layers, electrografting conductive oligomers and polymers, electronic properties of silicon surfaces modified by aryl diazonium compounds, and various electrochemical strategies for grafting electronic functional molecules to silicon.