ozonide


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Related to ozonide: Ozonolysis

o·zo·nide

 (ō′zō-nīd′, -zə-)
n.
Any of various, often chemical molecules formed by the attachment of ozone to a double bond or triple bond in an organic compound as an intermediate in ozonolysis.

ozonide

(əʊˈzəʊnaɪd)
n
(Elements & Compounds) any of a class of unstable explosive compounds produced by the addition of ozone to a double bond in an organic compound

o•zo•nide

(ˈoʊ zəˌnaɪd, ˈoʊ zoʊ-)

n.
any compound, usu. explosive, formed by the addition of ozone to the double or triple bond of an organic compound.
[1865–70]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.ozonide - any of a class of unstable chemical compounds resulting from the addition of ozone to a double bond in an unsaturated compound
chemical compound, compound - (chemistry) a substance formed by chemical union of two or more elements or ingredients in definite proportion by weight
References in periodicals archive ?
Ozonated materials, in which the ozone molecule is stabilized as an ozonide, have the capacity to deliver nascent oxygen deep into the treated area without causing irritation [24].
The mechanism of reaction has the ozone terminal oxygen atoms adding across the C=C bond, forming a primary ozonide five-membered ring, which then cleaves to form formaldehyde and the [H.
The main products appear to be aldehydes and ketones in the case of polyethylene, while an ozonide or peroxidic complex, stable at intermediate temperatures, forms during polystyrene ozonization American Society for Testing and Materials, Phildelphia, 81-104.
Indeed, he found literature reports that an ozonide is the active component of a plant extract utilized in Chinese medicine 2,500 years ago to treat malaria.
Reductive degradation of the resulting ozonide was performed by reaction with lithium aluminum hydride (LiA1[H.
pentane, carbon tetrachloride) provide an opportunity to produce and study typical oxidation products of ozonolysis, such as ozonide [4].
Generally, ozone attacks the > C = C < bond of the limonene and forms a primary ozonide, which rapidly decomposes to carbonyls and Criegee biradi-cals.
Due to absorption reaction ozone reacts on DPE and forms an ozonide as intermediate, which upon hydrolysis yields pyridine-4-aldehyde (PA).