selenate


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sel·e·nate

 (sĕl′ə-nāt′)
n.
A salt, ester, or anion of selenic acid.

selenate

(ˈsɛlɪˌneɪt)
n
(Elements & Compounds) any salt or ester formed by replacing one or both of the hydrogens of selenic acid with metal ions or organic groups
[C19: from selenium + -ate1]
Translations
selenaat
References in periodicals archive ?
Among thesepollutants chromate (CrO4 2-), dichromate (Cr2O7 2-),phosphate (PO4), nitrite (NO2 ) and selenate (SeO4) are the most common ones [21].
In recent studies, APS play modulates the reduction of selenite and Se assimilation because of a strong similarity between sulfur and Se; it has also been illustrated that the limit of Se assimilation is selenate reduction (Du et al.
Insects acquire Se from water and food, where it can occur in a number of different forms (primarily sodium selenate, sodium selenite, selenomethionine, and selenocystine).
Inorganic forms of selenium, including sodium selenite and sodium selenate, have been used in these studies.
Four experimental groups of rats were used as follows: group 1, animals administered intraperitoneally physiological saline solution; group 2, rats fed with vitamin C, vitamin E, beta-carotene and sodium selenate for three days; group 3, a single intraperitoneally injection of D-galactosamine (D-GaIN; 500 mg kg-1) into rats; group 4, animals fed with the antioxidant vitamin combination with selenium for three days, and administered D-GaIN.
Eighty-two patients with cirrhosis (Child-Pugh classes A, B, and C; mild, moderate, and severe, respectively) were randomly assigned to receive 200 or 400 mcg/day of selenium as selenate, 200 [micro]g/day of selenium as selenomethionine, or placebo for 4 weeks.
The present study aims to determine the irrigation regimes and sodium selenate foliar effects on oil content and of milk thistle seed oil grown in Urmia-Iran.
The mechanisms of inhibition of Desulfovibrio and Desulfotomaculum species by selenate and molybdate.
Wells JM and Richardson DHS (1985) Anion accumulation by the moss Hylocomium splendens: uptake and competition studies involving arsenate, selenate, selenite, phosphate, sulfate and sulfite.