monosulfide


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mon·o·sul·fide

 (mŏn′ō-sŭl′fīd′)
n.
A sulfide with each molecule containing one sulfur atom.
References in periodicals archive ?
Smith J, Melville MD (2004) Iron monosulfide formation and oxidation in drain-bottom sediments of an acid sulfate soil environment.
In other laboratories, nickel subsulfide and green nickel oxide did not induce mutation to ouabain resistance in C3H/10T12 mouse embryo cells, nor did nickel subsulfide induce mutation to ouabain resistance or to 6-thioguanine resistance in cultured human diploid fibroblasts, although crystalline nickel monosulfide and green nickel oxide did induce amplification of the ect-2 protooncogene in C3H/1OT1/2 mouse embryo cells (Biedermann and Landolph 1987; Clemens et al.
The vulcanization accelerators used in this study were ethylenethiourea (ETU), 2-mercaptobenzothiazole (MBT), N-cyclohexyl-2-benzothiazylsulfenamide (CBS), tetramethylthiuram monosulfide (TMTM) and zinc dimethyldithiocarbamate (ZDMDC).
The convenient hydrochloric/hydrofluoric acid treatment is effective in removing carbonate, oxide and monosulfide minerals from sedimentary rocks, and during this treatment kerogen and pyrite remain almost fully unaffected [12, 13].
Determination of sulfur as arsenic monosulfide ion by isotope dilution thermal ionization mass spectrometry.
2]CS--and new isotopes of hydrogen cyanide and carbon monosulfide may have existed in other comets but in such tiny proportions that they were hidden behind more abundant ones.
Bush RT, Sullivan LA, Lin C (2000) Iron monosulfide distribution in three coastal floodplain acid sulfate soils, eastern Australia.
The vulcanization accelerators used in this study were ethy-lenethiourea (ETU), 2-mercaptobenzothiazole (MBT), N-cyclohexyl-2-benzothiazylsulfenamide (CBS), tetrame-thylthiuram monosulfide (TMTM), and zinc dimethyldi-thiocarbamate (ZDMDC).
Although thermal decomposition of pyrite occurs at higher temperatures than used in retorting, the transformation of pyrite sulfur to monosulfide bonding forms still occurs as a result of interaction with molecular hydrogen, that is produced during kerogen thermal decomposition.
A variety of other Ni compounds, including nickel subsulfide, nickel oxide, and nickel monosulfide, have been tested for carcinogenic potential via intramuscular administration (Gilman 1962; Sunderman and Maenza 1976; Sunderman et al.
Langer and his colleagues tracked the infalling gas by measuring the velocity of a trace component, dicarbon monosulfide, which emits radio waves.