amide

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amide

(ăm`īd), organic compound formed by reaction of an acid chloride, acid anhydride, or ester with an amine. Under strong acidic conditions an amide can be hydrolyzed to yield an amine and a carboxylic acid. The reverse of this process results in the loss of water and is used in nature to link amino acids to form proteins. See amino groupamino group,
in chemistry, functional group that consists of a nitrogen atom attached by single bonds to hydrogen atoms, alkyl groups, aryl groups, or a combination of these three. An organic compound that contains an amino group is called an amine.
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; carboxyl groupcarboxyl group
, in chemistry, functional group that consists of a carbon atom joined to an oxygen atom by a double bond and to a hydroxyl group, OH, by a single bond. Carboxylic acids are compounds whose molecules contain a carboxyl group that is joined to a hydrogen atom, an
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amide

[′am‚īd]
(organic chemistry)
One of a class of organic compounds containing the CONH2 radical.

amide

1. any organic compound containing the functional group -CONH2
2. consisting of, containing, or concerned with the group -CONH2
3. an inorganic compound having the general formula M(NH2)x, where M is a metal atom
References in periodicals archive ?
The urea coated with poultry litter can be used in substitution to other amidic nitrogen sources, regardless of the soil moisture condition.
13]C-NMR results (for the aromatic, carbonylic, carboxylic, and amidic properties), extracted HAs may be regarded as a representative pool of SOM.
For example The IR spectrum of compound 30 revealed the absence of carbonyl group and amidic NH group.
The good solubility of poly (amic acid) precursors in amidic solvents makes possible the introduction in their solutions of silica precursors and of the water required for hydrolysis process.