acid salt


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Related to acid salt: Basic salt

acid salt

[′as·əd ‚sȯlt]
(chemistry)
A compound derived from an acid and base in which only a part of the hydrogen is replaced by a basic radical; for example, the acid sulfate NaHSO4.
References in periodicals archive ?
sodium and calcium with high intensities as well as poly(dimethyl siloxane), different fatty acids, wax alcohols, alkylbenzene sulfonates and carboxylic acid salts like sodium soaps.
The scientists had tried the heat and organic acid salt treatments separately and found that neither could adequately reduce levels of the bacteria on its own, including an application of 5% organic acid salt solution and heat greater than 55 C.
As shown in Fig, 6, the binding capacity of CS for deoxycholic acid salt was higher at pH 6.
Now, neurologists at RUB have found that fumaric acid salts detoxify radicals released during the inflammation process, thus protecting nerve and glial cells.
The use of infrared spectroscopy to follow the decomposition of the acid-salt assumes that Beer's Law is valid during the decomposition and that the infrared absorbance of the acid salt is directly proportional to its concentration.
9,399,008 B2; Wyeth LLC, New York, NY, has patented a lip treatment formulation comprising a taste-masked sunscreen composition that is comprised of at least one organic sunscreen, a spider ester, and at least one ingredient selected from the group consisting of ubiquinone, spilanthes acmella flower extract, hyaluronic acid, a hyaluronic acid salt, and mixtures thereof.
4D acid salt of dimethylamine (Dicopur D, or equivalent) 59 l;
001 to 10 wt% weak acid salt such as aluminum stearate.
Saponification is a reaction in which an ester is heated with an alkali, such as sodium hydroxide, producing a free alcohol and an acid salt, such as the alkaline hydrolysis of a fat or oil to make soap.
Key statement: A method of making a golf ball comprising: forming a cover about a core comprising at least one cover layer comprising a cover inner surface and a cover outer surface and having a thickness D; treating the cover outer surface with a fatty acid and/or fatty acid salt composition and forming a treated cover region which extends inward from the cover outer surface a penetration depth [D.
The most common form of tartrates is potassium bitartrate--also known as potassium acid tartrate or potassium hydrogen tartrate, the potassium acid salt of the dicarboxylic tartaric acid (dihydroxysuccinic acid), due to the relatively higher concentration of potassium in juice and wine, though calcium tartrate can also happen.