thiazole

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thi·a·zole

 (thī′ə-zōl′)
n.
1. A colorless or pale yellow aromatic liquid, C3H3NS, containing a ring composed of a nitrogen atom, a sulfur atom, and three carbon atoms, used in making dyes and fungicides.
2. Any of various derivatives of this compound.

thiazole

(ˈθaɪəˌzəʊl) or

thiazol

n
1. (Chemistry) a colourless liquid with a pungent smell that contains a ring system composed of three carbon atoms, a sulphur atom, and a nitrogen atom. It is used in dyes and fungicides. Formula: C3H3NS
2. (Elements & Compounds) any of a group of compounds derived from this substance that are used in dyes

thi•a•zole

(ˈθaɪ əˌzoʊl)

n.
1. a colorless, slightly water-miscible liquid, C3H3NS.
2. any of various derivatives of this substance, used as dyes or reagents.
[1885–90]
Translations
thiazole
References in periodicals archive ?
Rubber additives generally include sulfur, sulfonamide, thiazoles, carbon black, silica, amines, aliphatic esters, silanes and many other chemical compounds.
Prompted by the aforementioned findings and in the continuation of our ongoing research on thiazoles (24) and pyrazolines (25) as cholinesterase inhibitors, we designed a new series of thiazolylpyrazoline derivatives based on the molecular hybridization of thiazole and pyrazoline scaffolds.
Primary accelerators include thiazoles and sulphenamides.
In each class of materials, the aromatic moieties may be either benzene derivatives or heteroaromatics such as thiophenes, pyridines, pyrroles and thiazoles. Actually, the water soluble PAVs/PAEs are the most important conjugated polyelectrolytes materials due to their unique advantages of chemical modification in the main chain [18] and convenient functionalization of their side chains [19, 20].
The tree number "D02.886.675" identifies parent terms to thiazoles, which are D02 = organic chemicals and D02.886 = sulfur compounds.
K., Synthesis, antibacterial activity of 2, 4-disubstituted oxazoles and thiazoles as bioisosteres.
Geweely, "Efficacy of some synthesized thiazoles against dermatophytes," Journal de Mycologie Medicale, vol.
Other common structural motifs within active clusters identified by this structural analysis were nitrobenzenes (including nitrophenols) and thiazoles. Nitrophenols are known protonophores and have been used in structural alert models to define uncouplers (Naven et al.
Ahsan, "Triazole incorporated thiazoles as a new class of anticonvulsants: design, synthesis and in vivo screening," European Journal of Medicinal Chemistry, vol.
Chand, "In[Cl.sub.3]-assisted, synthesis and cytotoxic studies of some novel heteroaryl thiazoles," International Journal of Chemical and Pharmaceutical Sciences, vol.
Kumari, "Synthesis of some new 2,4-disubstituted thiazoles as possible antibacterial and anti-inflammatory agents," European Journal of Medicinal Chemistry, vol.