sulfide

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sul·fide

 (sŭl′fīd′)
n.
Divalent sulfur, or a compound of divalent sulfur with an electropositive element or group, especially a binary compound of sulfur with a metal.

sul•fide

(ˈsʌl faɪd, -fɪd)

n.
a compound of sulfur with a more electropositive element or, less often, group.
[1830–40]

sul·fide

(sŭl′fīd′)
A chemical compound of sulfur and another element or radical, such as hydrogen sulfide.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.sulfide - a compound of sulphur and some other element that is more electropositivesulfide - a compound of sulphur and some other element that is more electropositive
atomic number 16, sulfur, sulphur, S - an abundant tasteless odorless multivalent nonmetallic element; best known in yellow crystals; occurs in many sulphide and sulphate minerals and even in native form (especially in volcanic regions)
pyrites - any of various metallic-looking sulfides (of which pyrite is the commonest)
chemical compound, compound - (chemistry) a substance formed by chemical union of two or more elements or ingredients in definite proportion by weight
hydrogen sulfide - a sulfide having the unpleasant smell of rotten eggs
iron disulfide - a compound containing two atoms of sulfur combined with iron
cadmium sulfide - a yellow sulfide used chiefly as a pigment
zinc sulfide, zinc sulphide - a yellow to white crystalline fluorescent compound that occurs naturally as sphalerite or wurtzite and is used as a luminous pigment
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
ROS could also attack the methylsulfide group (C[H.sub.3]-S-) in methionine (Met) and affect hydrolysis and carbonylation of proteins [30, 31].
(22) suggested that the formation of DEA from alachlor in rats and monkeys is dependent upon the conjugation of alachlor to glutathione, consequent enterohepatic circulation of this reduced glutathione (GSH) conjugate, conversion of the GSH conjugate to the secondary methylsulfide, and amide hydrolysis of the secondary methylsulfide to DEA (22).
In general, methanogens only utilize a limited number of substrates for methanogenesis, such as C[O.sub.2]; [H.sub.2]; formate; methyl-group containing compounds such as methylamines, methylsulfides, and methanol; acetate; and a few low molecular weight alcohols.