dinitrophenol


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dinitrophenol

(daɪˌnaɪtrəʊˈfiːnɒl)
n
a toxic yellow crystalline compound used in biochemical research and industrially in the production of dyes, photographic developers, etc
References in periodicals archive ?
Eloise Parry died in hospital in 2015 after taking eight tablets containing the poisonous Dinitrophenol (DNP)
Mr Barraclough said: "On April 12 2015, a vulnerable and young woman aged 21 years suffered a most distressing death, having bought from the defendants - on the Internet - and consumed a highly toxic chemical called Dinitrophenol (DNP).
Parascandola, "Dinitrophenol and bioenergetics: an historical perspective," Molecular and Cellular Biochemistry, vol.
Laccases from both Kluyveromyces sp.Dw1 and Pichia sp.Dw2 were slightly affected by the inhibitors (EDTA, urea, dinitrophenol and benzoic acid) except Kluyveromyces sp.Dw1 laccase that was markedly inhibited by urea and dinitrophenol even at the lowest concentration.
respiratory inhibitors [(dinitrophenol (DNP) and azide)] block water
Speaking after hearing how her daughter sent a "heartbreaking" text saying she knew she was dying, Fiona Parry called for tighter controls of on-line sales of dinitrophenol (DNP).
DNP (2,4 Dinitrophenol), an industrial chemical used in wood preservatives and pesticides, was used for weight loss throughout the 1930s.
CK efflux from the isolated muscles increases after muscle injury induced by chemical agents, such as calcium ionophore A23187 and dinitrophenol, supporting the feasibility of this experimental approach (Jackson et al., 1987).
To study the effect of the changes produced by impregnating the activated carbons, in the adsorption of phenol and 2,4 dinitrophenol, the experimental data was adjusted to the Freundlich, Fierro et al.
lethal doses (lD50) of nitrophenol orally administrated to rats and mice are 450-850 mg/kg and 380 mg/kg of body weight, respectively, and for dinitrophenol (rats) only 30 mg/kg of bodyweight [35].