butyraldehyde


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bu·tyr·al·de·hyde

 (byo͞o′tə-răl′də-hīd′)
n.
A transparent, highly flammable liquid, C4H8O, used in synthesizing resins.

butyraldehyde

(ˌbjuːtɪˈrældɪˌhaɪd)
n
(Elements & Compounds) a colourless flammable pungent liquid used in the manufacture of resins. Formula: CH3(CH2)2CHO
[C20: from butyr(ic acid) + aldehyde]

bu•tyr•al•de•hyde

(ˌbyu təˈræl dəˌhaɪd)

n.
a clear flammable liquid, C4H8O, used chiefly as an intermediate in the manufacture of resins and rubber cement.
[1885–90; butyr (ic) + aldehyde]
Translations
Butanal
References in periodicals archive ?
Commercially, 2-ethylhexanoic acid is produced by using the butyraldehyde method.
Hexanal and butyraldehyde were two predominant aldehydes, contributing 23.4% and 19.6% of total identified volatiles, respectively, for Hanwoo beef and 27.5% and 22.8% of total identified volatiles, respectively, for Chikso beef.
Pectin, depending on conditions, has been previously shown to generate aldehydes, such as formaldehyde, acetaldehyde, acetone, acrolein, propionaldehyde, crotonaldehyde, methyl ethyl ketone, and butyraldehyde (Zhou et al.
While it is insoluble in practically all organic solvents it can be made to react with polymers such as butyraldehyde to form a tough, clear, adhesive, and water-resistant plastic film.
Acrolein, propionaldehyde, crotonaldehyde, and butyraldehyde (99.5%) were purchased from Quality Control Chemicals INC (USA); acetone and butanone (>99%) were purchased from Fisher (UK); deionized/distilled water was made by Thermo Scientific GenPure.
It is obtained by the condensation of butyraldehyde with polyvinyl alcohol (PVA), which is a derivative of poly vinyl acetate (PVAc), in the presence of an acid catalyst [3-5].
On the basis of that identification we found formaldehyde, acetic acid, pyridine-2-aldehyde, ozone, acetone, propionaldehyde, methacrolein, butyraldehyde and benzaldehyde (samples MA-R-5 to MA-R-10).
Butyraldehyde was a critical by-product from ozonation of 1-butanol.
Konstanz, Germany, December 17, 2014 --(PR.com)-- Direct applications of propylene include, besides the plastic polypropylene, production of important chemicals such as propylene oxide, acrylonitrile, cumene, butyraldehyde, and acrylic acid.
The study by market research institute Ceresana pointed out that its direct applications include production of important chemicals such as propylene oxide, acrylonitrile, cumene, butyraldehyde and acrylic acid, besides the plastic polypropylene.
However, it disperses into water and butyraldehyde at a temperature higher than 160[degrees]C (Kabanov et al.