dibromide


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dibromide

[dī′brō‚mīd]
(chemistry)
Indicating the presence of two bromine atoms in a molecule.
References in periodicals archive ?
Improvement of Psoriasis with Nickel Dibromide. Arch Dermatol 1997;133:661-663
As it was mentioned above, to avoid the use of potentially dangerous diazide monomers, their dibromide precursors such as di-(bromoacetic acid)-alkylene diesters were obtained.
Ethylene dibromide (EDB), dibromochloropropane (DBCP) and trichloropropane (TCP) are halogenated compounds that may leach into ground or surface water.
[10,11] The general acceptance of phosphine as a fumigant started in the 1980s when public concern over chemical residues in foods became more pronounced in the United States, at that time potentially hazardous amounts of ethylene dibromide (EDB) were detected in several finished grain-based products by governmental food-monitoring laboratories.
Patients who were admitted with a history of ingestion of ethylene dibromide, but discharged against medical advice were excluded from this study.
heavy metals, fungicides (carbon tetrachloride and ethylene dibromide),
The chemicals include fumigants, such as P-dichlorobenzene (PDB), acetic acid, calcium cyanide, ethylene dibromide, methyl bromide and phosphine (Hood et al., 2003).
Leaded avgas has a potent toxic lead-scavenging compound called ethylene dibromide. In spite of this chemical agent, the tip temperature of the spark plug needs to be in excess of 800 degrees F for the lead scavenger to begin working.
In general, methyl bromide was found to be the most toxic fumigant against khapra beetle from all foods, followed in a decreasing order of toxicity by ethylene dibromide, carbon disulphide and ethylene dichloride [15].
Estimation of exposure of persons in California to the pesticide products that contain diquat dibromide. HS-1662.
Perhaps it's their regular references to pop culture that helped readers find some connection to Tris (2,3-dibromopropyl phosphate), ethylene dibromide and the like.