crotonaldehyde


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crotonaldehyde

[¦krōt·ən′al·də‚hīd]
(organic chemistry)
C3H5CHO A colorless liquid boiling at 104°C, soluble in water; vapors are lacrimatory; used as an intermediate in manufacture of n-butyl alcohol and quinaldine. Also known as propylene aldehyde.
References in periodicals archive ?
tract), Crotonaldehyde (found in gasoline; irritates immune system and
Moreover, in some experiments trace amounts of benzaldehyde and crotonaldehyde were also found in the gas phase.
Compared with controls, e-cigarette-only users had significantly higher excretion of metabolites of acrylonitrile, acrolein, propylene oxide, acrylamide, and crotonaldehyde (all P < 0.05).
Somorjai, "Dependence of gas-phase crotonaldehyde hydrogenation selectivity and activity on the size of Pt nanoparticles (1.7-7.1 nm) supported on SBA-15," Catalysis Letters, vol.
Pectin, depending on conditions, has been previously shown to generate aldehydes, such as formaldehyde, acetaldehyde, acetone, acrolein, propionaldehyde, crotonaldehyde, methyl ethyl ketone, and butyraldehyde (Zhou et al.
Moreover, the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality (TCEQ) developed inhalation toxicity factors for the evaluation of acrolein and crotonaldehyde concentrations in 2014.
Takebe, "A spectrum of mutations induced by crotonaldehyde in shuttle vector plasmids propagated in human cells," Carcinogenesis, vol.
On the other hand, other aldehydes, crotonaldehyde and 2,5-dimethylbenzaldehyde --important building blocks in the organic chemistry --are probably produced in refinery operations.
Except for ketones, crotonaldehyde was generated for the other group of tested chemicals.
Crotonaldehyde: a carcinogenic and mutagenic air, water and food pollutant.
Luo, "Characterizations of Ir/Ti[O.sub.2] catalysts with different Ir contents for selective hydrogenation of crotonaldehyde," Reaction Kinetics, Mechanisms and Catalysis, vol.