diazonium


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diazonium

[‚dī·ə′zō·nē·əm]
(organic chemistry)
The grouping =N≡N.
References in periodicals archive ?
Sondengam, "Coupling of the diazonium sulphate of 3-amino-4H-benzo[f]thieno[3, 4-c](2H)chromen-4-one with phenol and naphthol derivatives in varied stoichiometries," Trends in Organic Chemistry, vol.
Beyond this concentration, the absorbance remained constant, and bubbles were observed in reaction coil-II due to nitrogen gas generation as a result of the degradation of the diazonium ion.
As it was mentioned above, in addition to the development of methods for identifying and quantifying solid-phase iron-based nanoparticles, it is of great interest to study stability of nanoparticles with various coatings (carbon and diazonium salts) in the solution of gastric juice.
Nitrosation of methyl 5-amino-2-hydroxybenzoate 1 by using NaN[O.sub.2] in the presence of HCl afforded the corresponding diazonium salt derivative 2.
As shown in Figure 7, the adsorption of APBA perturbs the Raman spectra of the host, in which the D band (1340 [cm.sup.-1]) is enhanced at the expense of the G band (1576 [cm.sup.-1]), similar to the reports of CNTs that are produced during their functionalization with aromatic diazonium salts [20].
Antiochia, "Determination of lactose by a novel third generation biosensor based on a cellobiose dehydrogenase and aryl diazonium modified single wall carbon nanotubes electrode," Sensors and Actuators, B: Chemical, vol.
The test involves mixing the samples with Fast Blue BB diazonium salt.
In the laboratory, the scientists used the new method to measure the amount of phenolics in the various food samples by mixing them with Fast Blue BB diazonium salt.
The isolates were phenotypically characterized by means of macro/micro-morphological and physiological features, as fermentation of glucose, maltose and sucrose; assimilation of the following carbon sources: D-Glucose, D-Galactose, D-Ribose, D-Xylose, L-Arabinose, D-Arabinose, L-Rhamnose, Sucrose, Maltose, Trealose, Cellobiose, Salicin, Melibiose, Lactose,Raffinose, Inulin, Starch, Glycerol, Erythritol, Ribitol, D-Glucitol, D-Mannitol, myo-Inositol, Lactate, Citrate, Tween 20, N-acetylglucosamine; assimilation of the following nitrogen sources: Nitrate, Nitrite, Ethylamine, Lysine, Creatine and Creatinine; starch formation; urea hydrolysis; Diazonium Blue B reaction; growth at 40 and 50[degrees]C and 50% D-Glucose, 10% NaCl/16% NaCl and in different temperatures.
reported measurements of NO by the same method and validated it using another methodology, the Griess reaction, which detects nitrite based on the reaction with sulphanic acid to form the diazonium ion [25].