acidifier


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a·cid·i·fy

 (ə-sĭd′ə-fī′)
tr. & intr.v. a·cid·i·fied, a·cid·i·fy·ing, a·cid·i·fies
To make or become acid.

a·cid′i·fi′a·ble adj.
a·cid′i·fi·ca′tion (-fĭ-kā′shən) n.
a·cid′i·fi′er n.
Translations

acidifier

[əˈsɪdɪfaɪəʳ] Nacidulante m
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References in periodicals archive ?
Ammonium chloride is a urinary acidifier as well as a respiratory expectorant.
It is a legal additive in beverages as an acidifier and preservative in fruit juices and foods [6].
Minerals and nutrient's digestibility and absorption depend upon the acidifier levels (Partanen and Mroz, 1999; Hedayati et al.
However, improved morphological dimensions were reported in broilers treated with an acidifier without any bacterial challenge (Ao et al.
Comparative studies between the effects of antibiotic (oxytetracycline); probiotic and acidifier on E.
Azolla, multivitamin or acidifier were used in the present study with the goal of producing safe and profitable broilers.
Citric acid as acidifier is reported to improve digestibility, growth and relieve stress in birds (Agustin et al.
A lime recommendation will be in fractions of a ton per acre; for an acidifier, it will probably be measured in pounds.
The use of propionic acid as an acidifier in animal feed is increasing as it substitutes antibiotic growth promoters, which are banned as feed additives in the Europe since 2006.
At the end of the experiment, blood plasma was thawed at room temperature and analyzed to determine urea, following modified diacetyl method, with picrate and acidifier.
The pesticide mixture included novaluron, pyridaben, and triflumizole, along with mineral oil,** boron (a micronutrient), and phosphoric acid (an acidifier, defoaming agent, and fertilizer).
For this reason, it is often administered with a urinary-tract acidifier.