chloride

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chlo·ride

 (klôr′īd′)
n.
Univalent anionic chlorine, or a compound of chlorine, especially a binary compound of chlorine with a more electropositive element.

chlo·rid′ic (klə-rĭd′ĭk) adj.

chloride

(ˈklɔːraɪd)
n
1. (Elements & Compounds) any salt of hydrochloric acid, containing the chloride ion Cl
2. (Elements & Compounds) any compound containing a chlorine atom, such as methyl chloride (chloromethane), CH3Cl
chloridic adj

chlo•ride

(ˈklɔr aɪd, -ɪd, ˈkloʊr-)

n.
1. a salt of hydrochloric acid consisting of two elements, one of which is chlorine, as sodium chloride, NaCl.
2. a compound containing chlorine, as methyl chloride, CH3Cl.
[1805–15]

chlo·ride

(klôr′īd′)
A compound, such as ammonium chloride, containing chlorine and another element or radical.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.chloride - any compound containing a chlorine atom
chemical compound, compound - (chemistry) a substance formed by chemical union of two or more elements or ingredients in definite proportion by weight
calomel, mercurous chloride - a tasteless colorless powder used medicinally as a cathartic
trichloride - any compound containing three chlorine atoms in each molecule
bichloride, dichloride - a compound containing two chlorine atoms per molecule
perchloride - a chloride containing an unusually high proportion of chlorine
aluminium chloride, aluminum chloride - a chloride used as a wood preservative or catalyst
dichloromethane, methylene chloride - a nonflammable liquid used as a solvent and paint remover and refrigerant
obidoxime chloride - a chloride used as an antidote for nerve gases such as sarin or VX
silver chloride - a chloride used chiefly in the manufacture of photographic emulsions
stannic chloride - a colorless caustic liquid made by treating tin with chlorine
hemin, protohemin - a reddish-brown chloride of heme; produced from hemoglobin in laboratory tests for the presence of blood
2.chloride - any salt of hydrochloric acid (containing the chloride ion)
Kaochlor, K-Dur 20, K-lor, Klorvess, K-lyte, potash muriate, potassium chloride, potassium muriate - salt of potassium (KCl) (trade names K-Dur 20, Kaochlor and K-lor and Klorvess and K-lyte); taken in tablet form to treat potassium deficiency
halide - a salt of any halogen acid
Translations

chloride

[ˈklɔːraɪd]
A. Ncloruro m
B. CPD chloride of lime Ncloruro m de cal

chloride

[ˈklɔːraɪd] nchlorure m

chloride

nChlorid nt; chloride of limeChlorkalk m

chloride

[ˈklɔːraɪd] n (Chem) → cloruro

chloride

n cloruro
References in classic literature ?
of chloride of sodium; then, in a smaller quantity, chlorides of magnesium and of potassium, bromide of magnesium, sulphate of magnesia, sulphate and carbonate of lime.
The purity of the Patagonian salt, or absence from it of those other saline bodies found in all sea-water, is the only assignable cause for this inferiority: a conclusion which no one, I think, would have suspected, but which is supported by the fact lately ascertained, [3] that those salts answer best for preserving cheese which contain most of the deliquescent chlorides.
Lloyd's discovery of the "death bacillus" of the sea toad, and his experiments on it with potassium cyanide, sent his name and that of his university ringing round the world; nor was Paul a whit behind when he succeeded in producing laboratory colloids exhibiting amoeba-like activities, and when he cast new light upon the processes of fertilization through his startling experiments with simple sodium chlorides and magnesium solutions on low forms of marine life.
He therefore approached the bed, and while his companion was dipping the fingers with which he had touched the lips of the corpse in chloride of lime, he uncovered the calm and pale face, which looked like that of a sleeping angel.
The bare walls gave out a heavy hospital smell of chloride of lime.
Besides, binding of chloride ions has been intuitively deemed to impede chloride transport, due to immobilisation of chlorides.
Contract notice: Dgacq 23-13 provision of storage facilities chlorides for the winter maintenance of roads divided into the following lots.
This is not only a health issue for humans but also for the Great Lakes, whose levels of chlorides have been rising steadily since the 1900s.
In addition, acyl chlorides with vinyl groups are capable of radical polymerization, forming macromonomers that can later be grafted.
Ventura County farmers, officials, public agencies and agricultural trade groups voiced urgent concern about crop damage and said the board needs to hasten lowering chlorides -- salt -- in the river.
Even if highway departments maintain current rates of use, chlorides will increase in some areas because there will be more roads'.
8%) presence of crystalline chlorides, mainly halite (NaCl), was observed (Huggins and Huffman, 1995; Vassilev, 2000).