monoglyceride

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monoglyceride

[¦män·ō′glis·ə‚rīd]
(organic chemistry)
Any of the fatty-acid glycerol esters where only one acid group is attached to the glycerol group, for example, RCOOCH2CHOHCH2OH; examples are glycerol monostearate and monolaurate; used as emulsifiers in cosmetics and lubricants.
References in periodicals archive ?
Because Jason didn't refer to the monoglycerides and calcium stearoyl lactylate in his reply, we left him a message.
Human milk contains a lipase enzyme that produces free fatty acids and monoglycerides from the milk fat when the milk is allowed to stand.
This reversible reaction, which is either acid- or alkaline-catalyzed, involves stepwise conversions of triglycerides to diglycerides to monoglycerides to glycerol producing three moles of ester in the process [2].
6, 2016--Following the FDA's 2015 ruling on partially hydrogenated oils (PHO), Cargill Texturizing Solutions is offering bread manufacturers a successful replacement for monoglycerides and DATEM, which are sometimes made from PHO.
Recently, results from many studies revealed that monolaurin, the monoglycerides of lauric acid from coconut oil had antimicrobial activity against various gram positive and gram negative organisms, including Escherichia vulneris, Enterobcater spp.
In general, the crude fat of mushrooms has representatives of all classes of lipid compounds including free fatty acids, monoglycerides, diglycerides triglycerides, sterols, sterol esters, and phospholipids [10].
3] ASTM; American Society for Testing Materials, Standard test method for determination of total monoglycerides, total diglycerides, total triglycerides, and free and total glycerin in B-100 biodiesel methyl esters by gas chromatography, Designacion D-6584, Estados Unidos, 2013.
From these results it can be concluded that emulsion of jojoba oil ((Simondisia chinensis), stearic acid, corn starch, monoglycerides and water is very effective in controlling the decay and maintaining the quality and shelf stability of kinnow.
Castor oil and glycerol were transformed in ratios of 2:1 to 1:2 to di- and monoglycerides and subsequently converted to acrylic esters.
5% esters and nearly no monoglycerides, water or other contaminants.
Such materials can be selected from a wide variety of natural and synthetic polymers, including the following that we highlight: carbohydrates: starch, modified starches, dextrins, sucrose, cellulose and chitosan; gums: arabic gum, alginate and carrageenan; lipids: wax, paraffin, monoglycerides and diglycerides, hydrogenated oils and fats; inorganic materials: calcium sulfate and silicates; proteins: gluten, casein, gelatin and albumin.