aniline

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an·i·line

also an·i·lin  (ăn′ə-lĭn)
n.
A colorless, oily, poisonous benzene derivative, C6H7N, used in the manufacture of rubber, dyes, resins, pharmaceuticals, and varnishes.
adj.
Derived from aniline.

[anil + -ine.]

aniline

(ˈænɪlɪn; -ˌliːn) or

anilin

n
(Elements & Compounds) a colourless oily pungent poisonous liquid used in the manufacture of dyes, plastics, pharmaceuticals, and explosives. Formula: C6H5NH2. Also called: phenylamine

an•i•line

(ˈæn l ɪn, -ˌaɪn)

also an•i•lin

(-ɪn)

n.
a colorless, oily, slightly water-soluble liquid, C6H5NH2, used chiefly in the synthesis of dyes and drugs.
[1840–50; anil + -ine2]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.aniline - oily poisonous liquid amine obtained from nitrobenzene and used to make dyes and plastics and medicinesaniline - oily poisonous liquid amine obtained from nitrobenzene and used to make dyes and plastics and medicines
amine, aminoalkane - a compound derived from ammonia by replacing hydrogen atoms by univalent hydrocarbon radicals
Translations
aniliini
anilin

aniline

[ˈænɪliːn]
A. Nanilina f
B. CPD aniline dye NPLcolorante m de anilina

aniline

nAnilin nt; aniline dyeAnilinfarbstoff m

aniline

[ˈænɪlɪn] nanilina

aniline

n anilina
References in periodicals archive ?
Amides, anilides, and organophosphates had a higher percentage of active chemicals in nematodes and zebrafish than in rats and rabbits.
Sprangletop has become resistant to propanil as aresult of repeated application of anilides (propanil) in different countries of the world including Malaysia.
Anilides were the most frequently used group of liquid pesticides (39,8 %), followed by phosphonomethylglycine (19,6 %).