periodic acid


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Related to periodic acid: Periodic acid Schiff

per·i·od·ic acid

(pûr′ī-ŏd′ĭk)
n.
A white, crystalline inorganic acid, HIO4·2H2O, used as an oxidizer.

periodic acid

(ˌpɜːraɪˈɒdɪk)
n
(Elements & Compounds) any of various oxyacids of iodine containing a greater proportion of oxygen than iodic acid and differing from each other in water content, esp either of the crystalline compounds HIO4 (metaperiodic acid) and H5IO6 (paraperiodic acid)
[C19: from per- + iodic]

per′i•od′ic ac′id

(ˈpɜr aɪˈɒd ɪk, ˌpɜr-)
n.
any of a series of acids derived from I2O7 by the addition of water molecules, as HIO4 or H5IO6.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.periodic acid - any acid of iodine that contains oxygen
oxyacid, oxygen acid - any acid that contains oxygen
References in periodicals archive ?
Special stains including Periodic acid Schiff (PAS) with diastase, Perl's stain, von Kossa stain were applied which highlighted MG bodies (fig-1b,c,d,e).
Slides were stained with Haematoxylin and Eosin, Papanicolaou, Periodic Acid Schiff's and Gomori's methenamine silver stains.
Key statements polymer having a carbon-carbon double bond in a main chain is decomposed by subjecting the carbon-carbon double bond to oxidative cleavage using an oxidizing agent such as periodic acid to decrease the molecular weight, polymer chains of the decomposed polymer are combined by changing acido-basic properties such that a system containing the decomposed polymer becomes basic when acidic and becomes acidic when basic, and a modified polymer in which the structure has been changed is obtained.
Immunohistochemical (IHC) staining revealed periodic acid Schiff- (PAS-) positive and diastase-resistant crystalline structures with rhomboid and rod-like structure of some tumor cells (Figure 3), diffuse and strongly positive for CD 10 and TFE3 (Figure 4) but negative for AE1/AE 3, CAM5.
Regions Techniques Proximal Medial Distal Intestine Intestine Intestine Periodic Acid Schiff (+) to (+ +) (++) to (+++) (PAS) (+++) Alcian Blue (AB) (+ +) to (+ + +) (++) to (+++) pH 1.
The periodate oxidation reaction was first discovered by Malaprade (1928), Fluery and Lange (1933), have given a better method for the more extensive use of periodic acid glycol.
Tissue glycoproteins of the gut diverticula and the ducts of silk glands were resistant to diastase digestion and required periodic acid hydrolysis to localize reaction products with the Schiff reagent for aldehydes.
Tissue samples were processed routinely, sectioned, mounted on glass slides, and stained with hematoxylin and eosin or periodic acid Schiff (PAS) for light microscopic examination.

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