monoglyceride


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monoglyceride

(ˌmɒnəʊˈɡlɪsəˈraɪd)
n
(Chemistry) a glycerol ester in which only one hydroxyl group is esterified
References in periodicals archive ?
Miao, Monoglyceride self-assembled structure in O/W emulsion: formation, characterization and its effect on emulsion properties, Food Res.
These products usually have a neutral pH, and include ingredients such as alkyl glyceryl, ether sulfonate, alpha olefin sulfonates, betaines, sulfosuccinates, sodium cocoyl monoglyceride sulfate, and sodium cocoyl isethionate.
Monolaurin, also called monoglyceride of lauric acid and glycerol monolaurate, can kill many different kinds of microbes.
6) It was later shown in 1979 Welsh and May, that the fat portion of human milk was active upon standing because it contained lipases that converted "inactive" triglycerides into two free fatty acids and an "active" monoglyceride.
Then, in the second step, esterification reaction of monoglyceride with dibasic acid is realized to obtain the alkyd resin [4, 79].
The alkyd resin was prepared via the monoglyceride process.
Alkyd polymers were synthesized using the monoglyceride process.
The epoxidized monoglyceride diacetates from cottonseed oil and soybean oil were recommended as replacements for DOP and DOA (dioctyl hexanedioate) (ref.
Mattil, KF, Sims, RJ, "The Glycerolysis of Fat in Tertiary Aromatic Nitrogenous Bases to Increase Monoglyceride Yield.
Lee JY, Kim YS and DH Shin Antimicrobial effects of linoleic acid and monoglyceride against Bacillus cereus and Staphylococcus aureus.
A triglyceride or molecules under prolonged exposure to oxygen and heat will become diglycerides and one free fatty acid or a monoglyceride and two free fatty acids or potentially three free fatty acids [4].