ponceau


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ponceau

(pɒnˈsəʊ)
n
1. (Colours) the scarlet red colour of the corn poppy
2. (Dyeing) dyeing a dye of the scarlet red colour of the corn poppy
adj
(Colours) scarlet red
References in classic literature ?
That day, at the Ponceau Fountain, there were wild men and women, who fought and assumed many aspects, as they sang little motets and bergerettes.
And a little below the Ponceau, at the Trinity," pursued Liénarde, "there was a passion performed, and without any speaking.
Equal transfer was validated by staining with Ponceau red.
In the present study, we have used a full-length Escherichia coli-derived myostatin as confirmed by Ponceau staining (Supplementary Figure 1) and the protein turnover was evaluated in isolated muscles from young rats, C2C12 and primary culture of neonatal cardiomyocytes.
To determine the location and chemical properties of the reserve substances found in the pepper seeds, the hand-cut slices of the fixed material were examined using the following histochemical tests: periodic acid-Schiff (PAS) reaction for 1,2-glycol groups present in the total polysaccharides (McManus, 1948); 0,1% Xylidine Ponceau (pH 2.
He was one of the era's noted Sinologists and frequently corresponded with Peter Steven Du Ponceau (1760-1844) about the language, culture and history of China (Du Ponceau was a French linguist who served in the Continental Army during the American Revolution, was a Sinologist, and an expert on American Indigenous peoples' languages) (Du Ponceau 2016).
2]O, stain for 10 min in brilliant scarlet (10 g of brilliant scarlet crystal ponceau 6R, 20 ml of glacial acetic acid per liter of d[H.
Covering such pioneers in the field as Albert Gallatin, Peter Stephen Du Ponceau, Alexander von Humboldt, and John Heckewelder, Gunn demonstrates that "the emergence of comparative philology represents a key moment of disciplinary consolidation for the research practices of ethnology in North America in the 1810s and 1820s" (42).
Chethana, Adsorption of Ponceau S from Aqueous Solution by MgO Nanoparticles.
The histochemical stains used were: Xylidine Ponceau (Melo and Vidal, 1980) and Bromophenol Blue (Pearse, 1985) for the detection of proteins; Periodic acid-Schiff (PAS) and simultaneous PAS and Alcian Blue (Junqueira and Junqueira, 1983) for polysaccharides; vonKossa method (Junqueira and Junqueira, 1983) for calcium detection; and Nile Blue (Lison, 1960) and Sudan Black B (Junqueira and Junqueira, 1983) for lipids detection.
Several authors like Oforka and Oranusi (20) have reported decolorization of azo dyes like Ponceau 4R dye and carmoisine by Escherichia coli, the strain used in their study was originally obtained from the Department of Microbiology at the University of Port Harcourt in Nigeria and was isolated from the natural human intestinal flora.