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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Science > Chemistry > Chemists. > Glossary of Chemistry Stubs   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CHEMIST
CHEMICAL BIOLOGY
PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY
MOLECULAR PHYSICS
ASTROCHEMISTRY
CHEMICAL COMPOSITION
CHEMICAL DECOMPOSITION
CHEMICAL AFFINITY
PAPER CHROMATOGRAPHY
MOLECULAR MASS
MASS NUMBER
CHEMURGY
CHEMICAL BOND
CHEMICAL IONIZATION
CHEMICAL REVIEWS
CHEMICAL WASTE
CHEMICAL SPECIES
WHITE METAL
WATER OF CRYSTALLIZATION
SULFITE
SULFATE
PYROTECHNICS
NOBLE METAL
MOLECULAR MODELLING
LEWIS STRUCTURE
DISSOCIATION CONSTANT
CYTOCHEMISTRY
CRYSTALLINITY
COORDINATION NUMBER
COVALENT RADIUS
COMPLEXOMETRIC TITRATION
CHEMOSYNTHESIS
CHEMICAL HAZARD LABEL
AQUATIC TOXICOLOGY
AQUATIC CHEMISTRY
ASSAY
ATOMS IN MOLECULES
AUTOIONIZATION
CARAMELIZATION
CARBONATE
ACCELERANT
ACETATE
ACID-FREE PAPER
ACID DIGESTION
ACID DYE
ACID GAS
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Chemistry Stubs"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Chemist

  1. A chemist is a scientist trained in the science of chemist table chemistry. (Web site)
  2. A chemist is a scientist trained in the science of chemistry. (Web site)
  3. A chemist is a scientist trained marine chemist in the science forensic chemist of chemistry.

Chemical Biology

  1. Chemical biology is an expanding area of the chemical sciences, and chemical biology papers are an important part of the content of ChemComm. (Web site)

Physical Chemistry

  1. Physical chemistry is a distinct discipline from chemical physics.
  2. Physical chemistry is the study of the physical and fundamental basis of chemical systems and processes.
  3. Physical chemistry is the study of the physical basis of chemical systems and processes. (Web site)
  4. Physical chemistry is the study of the physical fundamental basis of chemical systems and processes. (Web site)

Molecular Physics

  1. Physical chemistry has large overlap with molecular physics.
  2. Theoretical chemistry has large overlap with molecular physics.
  3. Physical chemistry largely overlaps with molecular physics, and involves the use of calculus and Mathematics in deriving equations. (Web site)

Astrochemistry

  1. Astrochemistry is the study of chemistry in space.
  2. Astrochemistry is a basic introduction to the chemistry and physics of atmospheres other than Earth's. (Web site)
  3. Astrochemistry is what I do for a living as a graduate student–an exciting mix of astronomy and chemistry.

Chemical Composition

  1. In fact, two or more minerals may have the same chemical composition, but differ in crystal structure (these are known as polymorphs).
  2. Analytical chemistry is the analysis of material samples to gain an understanding of their chemical composition and structure. (Web site)
  3. A mineral is a naturally occurring, inorganic substance with a definite chemical composition and a crystalline structure.

Chemical Decomposition

  1. Chemical decomposition is often an undesired chemical reaction. (Web site)
  2. Chemical decomposition or analysis is the fragmentation of a chemical compound into elements or smaller compounds. (Web site)
  3. Pyrolysis is formally defined as chemical decomposition of organic materials by heating in the absence of oxygen. (Web site)

Chemical Affinity

  1. Chemical affinity can also refer to the tendency of an atom or compound to combine by chemical reaction with atoms or compounds of unlike composition.
  2. As with other forces, the measure of the chemical affinity is the magnitude of the counte: force which this affinity can manage to overcome.
  3. Web Results for: chemical affinity 1-10 of about 202,600 results Search took 0.29 seconds. (Web site)

Paper Chromatography

  1. Paper chromatography is an analytical technique for separating and identifying mixtures that are or can be colored, especially pigments.
  2. Paper chromatography is a technique that involves placing a small dot of sample solution onto a strip of chromatography paper. (Web site)
  3. Paper chromatography was the first analytical chromatographic technique developed, allegedly using papyrus (Pliny). (Web site)

Molecular Mass

  1. Hence the chlorine comprises a low proportion of the relative molecular mass.
  2. The molecular mass of the native acetate kinase was in the range 87-94 kDa as judged by gel filtration and native gel electrophoresis.

Mass Number

  1. The mass number of an element, A, is the number of nucleons (protons and neutrons) in the atomic nucleus. (Web site)
  2. Whereas the mass number is a natural (or whole) number, the atomic mass of a single isotope is a real number which is close to a natural number. (Web site)
  3. Its single naturally-occurring stable isotope has mass number 197. (Web site)

Chemurgy

  1. Chemurgy is a branch of applied chemistry concerned with preparing products from raw agricultural materials. (Web site)
  2. Chemurgy is a branch of applied chemistry that is concerned with preparing industrial products from agricultural raw materials.
  3. Chemurgy is a wide-ranging discipline involving chemistry, genetics, bacteriology, and physics. (Web site)
  4. The word "chemurgy" was coined by chemist William J.

Chemical Bond

  1. A chemical bond is a concept for understanding how atoms stick together in molecules.
  2. A chemical bond is an interaction which holds together atoms in molecules or crystals. (Web site)
  3. A chemical bond is the force that holds together atoms in molecules or crystals. (Web site)
  4. A chemical bond is the force which holds together atoms in molecules or crystals.
  5. A chemical bond is the multipole balance between the positive charges in the nuclei and the negative charges oscillating about them. (Web site)

Chemical Ionization

  1. Chemical ionization in an atmospheric pressure electric discharge is called atmospheric pressure chemical ionization. (Web site)
  2. Chemical ionization for gas phase analysis is either positive or negative. (Web site)
  3. With chemical ionization, the ions produced have little excess energy which results in less fragmentation than electron ionization.

Chemical Reviews

  1. Russian Chemical Reviews Publishes reviews of new work originally published in Russian.
  2. Chemical Reviews: Encyclopedia of chemistry, analytics & pharmaceutics with 64,557 entries.

Chemical Waste

  1. Chemical waste is a waste that is made from harmful chemicals (mostly produced by large factories). (Web site)

Chemical Species

  1. There are well-defined systems in place for naming chemical species.
  2. Data in the WebBook system are organized by chemical species.
  3. In spectroscopy, an isosbestic point is a specific wavelength at which two (or more) chemical species have the same absorptivity. (Web site)

White Metal

  1. It is a white metal, both ductile and malleable. (Web site)
  2. Lithium : Li Lithium is element No 3, a silvery white metal. (Web site)
  3. Molybdenum : Mo Molybdenum is a soft, tough, ductile white metal. (Web site)

Water of Crystallization

  1. Originally, an alcoholate was the crystalline form of a salt in which alcohol took the place of water of crystallization.
  2. It is a double sulphate of potassium and aluminium with water of crystallization. (Web site)
  3. If the water of crystallization is removed from blue crystals of copper (II) sulfate, a white powder (anhydrous copper (II) sulfate) is formed.

Sulfite

  1. First Aid: Sodium sulfite is harmful if swallowed. (Web site)
  2. Note: Twice as much sodium sulfite heptahydrate is required as anhydrous sodium sulfite. (Web site)
  3. The flask is now warmed to about 20'0 on a steam bath, until the solid sodium sulfite, which has separated while cooling, redissolves. (Web site)

Sulfate

  1. Sulfate is the name of SO42-.
  2. The sulfate is used in X-ray diagnostics as a contrast medium (i.e., in soft tissue like the digestive tract). (Web site)

Pyrotechnics

  1. Powdered aluminium is used in paint, and in pyrotechnics such as solid rocket fuels and thermite. (Web site)
  2. In pyrotechnics, anything combustible such as sulfur, aluminum powder, iron powder, plastic binder; opposite: oxidizer.
  3. Source: rec.pyrotechnics. (Web site)

Noble Metal

  1. Noble metal Noble metals are metals that are resistant to corrosion or oxidation, unlike most base metals.
  2. Although gold is a noble metal, it forms many and diverse compounds. (Web site)

Molecular Modelling

  1. The results of AM1 calculations are sometimes used as the starting points for parameterizations of forcefields in molecular modelling.
  2. TINKER free molecular modelling program package.

Lewis Structure

  1. A single Lewis structure often cannot represent the true electronic structure of a molecule. (Web site)
  2. Covalent bonding is implied in the Lewis structure that indicates sharing of electrons between atoms. (Web site)

Dissociation Constant

  1. The dissociation constant is one of the most important characteristics of a pharmaceutical compound. (Web site)
  2. The dissociation constant is a measure of the extent of dissociation. (Web site)
  3. The dissociation constant is commonly used to describe the affinity between a ligand ( L) (such as a drug) and a protein ( P) i.e. (Web site)

Cytochemistry

  1. Affinity cytochemistry detection of ligands bound to target cells. (Web site)
  2. The use of Affinity cytochemistry to detect ligands bound to target cells. (Web site)
  3. This protocol employs rapid cytochemistry kits from DAKO, both of which use peroxidase linked to streptavidin. (Web site)

Crystallinity

  1. Crystallinity refers to the degree of structural order in a solid. (Web site)
  2. In such cases, crystallinity is usually specified as a percentage of the volume of the material that is crystalline. (Web site)

Coordination Number

  1. In materials science, the bulk coordination number is the number of atoms touching any other atom in a crystal lattice. (Web site)
  2. In the past 5 years remarkable progress has been made in the chemistry of low oxidation state and low coordination number p-block compounds.
  3. Useful Definitions - ligand, chelate, coordination number etc. (Web site)

Covalent Radius

  1. The covalent radius of fluorine is a measure of the size of a fluorine atom, which is approximated at about 60 pm. (Web site)
  2. Since fluorine is a relatively small atom with a large electronegativity, it is difficult to find its covalent radius.
  3. However, the covalent radius of fluorine is a difficult value to measure for several reasons.

Complexometric Titration

  1. Complexometric titration is the most efficient method of treating complex metal ions like zinc.
  2. Complexometric titration - A technique of volumetric analysis in which the formation of a colored complex is used to indicate the end point of a titration. (Web site)
  3. A Complexometric titration is based on the formation of a complex between the analyte and the titrant. (Web site)
  4. Complexometric titration is a type of titration based on complex formation between the analyte and titrant. (Web site)
  5. Complexometric titration is based on the formation of a complex ion.

Chemosynthesis

  1. Many microorganisms in dark regions of the oceans use chemosynthesis to produce biomass from 1-carbon molecules.
  2. It has been hypothesized that chemosynthesis may support life below the surface of Mars, Jupiter's moon Europa, and other planets.
  3. Alternatively, in most oceanic environments, energy for chemosynthesis derives from reactions between O 2 and substances such as hydrogen sulfide or ammonia.

Chemical Hazard Label

  1. Guidance on the required information for chemical hazard label systems for DOT, HMIS, NFPA diamond. (Web site)
  2. Chemical hazard label Copper band corrosion.

Aquatic Toxicology

  1. In the United States aquatic toxicology plays an important role in the NPDES program. (Web site)
  2. Aquatic Toxicology - www.DegreesHQ.com Criminal justice degrees for busy professionals.
  3. Aquatic Toxicology at Amazon Buy books at Amazon.com and save.

Aquatic Chemistry

  1. Now in its updated and expanded Third Edition, Aquatic Chemistry remains the classic resource on the essential concepts of natural water chemistry. (Web site)
  2. This book on Aquatic Chemistry is highly recommended for course adoption for a 1- to 2-semester course in fields dealing with natural water environments. (Web site)
  3. This book is an excellent reference text for people who already know something about aquatic chemistry.

Assay

  1. An assay is a procedure where a property of a system or object is measured.
  2. An assay is a procedure where a property or concentration of an analyte is measured. (Web site)
  3. An assay is a procedure where the concentration of a component part of a mixture is determined.
  4. Assay - The act of testing gold or silver to determine its purity.
  5. Assay is a test of the purity of an alloy.

Atoms In Molecules

  1. This was revealed in an atoms in molecules (AIM) study. (Web site)
  2. Stereoisomerism is the arrangement of atoms in molecules whose connectivity remains the same but their arrangement in space is different in each isomer. (Web site)
  3. The latter are constructed from the real-space atomic partition provided by the quantum theory of atoms in molecules.

Autoionization

  1. In this review, recent results on the vibrational mode dependence of vibrational autoionization are discussed. (Web site)
  2. Other examples are given by the autoionization of core-excited molecules, see Auger effect, or of Rydberg atoms.
  3. Such autoionization can be protic (H + transfer), or non-protic.

Caramelization

  1. Caramelization is the oxidation of sugar, a process used extensively in cooking for the resulting nutty flavor and brown color.
  2. Caramelization is a complex, poorly understood process that produces hundreds of chemicals. (Web site)
  3. Caramelization is a type of non-enzymatic browning reaction because it does not need enzymes. (Web site)
  4. Caramelization is the oxidation of sugar.

Carbonate

  1. Initially copper oxide forms, replaced by cuprous and cupric sulfide, and finally by copper carbonate.
  2. By 1900, 90% of sodium carbonate was produced by the Solvay process, and the last Leblanc process plant closed in the early 1920s.
  3. This made it substantially more economical than the Leblanc process, and it soon came to dominate world sodium carbonate production.

Accelerant

  1. An accelerant is any substance or mixture that "accelerates" the development of fire. (Web site)
  2. Some fire investigators use the term "accelerant" to mean any substance that initiates and promotes a fire without implying intent or malice. (Web site)

Acetate

  1. Acetate is a man-made cellulose fabric or yarn that was first created in Germany in 1869. (Web site)

Acid-Free Paper

  1. Acid-free Paper - A paper having no acidity and no residual acid-producing chemicals so it provide greater longevity.

Acid Digestion

  1. EPA Method 3050A. Acid digestion of sediments, sludges, and soils. (Web site)
  2. EPA Method 3010A. Acid digestion of aqueous samples and extracts for total metals analysis by FLAA or ICP spectroscopy. (Web site)

Acid Dye

  1. Acid dye is a member of a class of dye that is applied from an acidic solution. (Web site)

Acid Gas

  1. Thus, carbon dioxide by itself is an acid gas but not a sour gas.
  2. If the acid gas is carbon dioxide, carbonate anions are formed during the neutralization reaction with the electrolyte. (Web site)
  3. Last check: 2007-10-25) Whereas an acid gas is any gas that contains significant amounts of acidic gases such as carbon dioxide (CO) or hydrogen sulfide. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Science > Chemistry > Chemists. (Web site)
  2. Science > Chemistry > Analytical > Products And Services > Consultants. (Web site)
  3. Business > Chemicals > Basic Chemicals > Organic. (Web site)
  4. Science > Chemistry > Physical > Research Groups. (Web site)
  5. Culture > Languages > Language > Glossaries

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