pentadecane


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Related to pentadecane: Tetradecane

pentadecane

[¦pen·tə¦de‚kān]
(organic chemistry)
C15H32 A colorless, water-insoluble liquid, boiling at 270.5°C; soluble in alcohol; used as a chemical intermediate.
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africana Dodecane Tridecane Tetradecane Nonadecane Hexadecane Tetradecane Octadecane Hexadecane Docosane Pentadecane Heptadecane Hexadecene Stigmasterol Heptadecane Octadecene Eicosene -- Nonadecene -- Pentadecene -- Sitosterol -- Stigmasterol Table 7.
Different compounds were detected in different quantities from different sources compounds more than 10% were Toluene (63.515), Benzene1,3-dimethyl (12.589), Undecane (52.29) and Aniline, N-methyl (13.964), compounds from 1 to 10% were Ethylbenzene (2.771) and o-Xylene (3.097) whereas compounds less than 1% were Nonane (0.426), Nonane (0.168), 2-Propenoic acid (0.372), Undecane (0.082), Dodecane (0.074), Tridecane (0.077), Tetradecane (0.069), Pentadecane (0.045), Hexadecane (0.054) and Octadecane (0.031) detected in callus cultures under the influence of MBN2,3 medium.
These were hexanal, trans-2-hexen-1-ol, 1-heptanal, octanal, 3-octanal, 2-nonanone, decanal, 2-undecanone, pentadecane, and hexadecane.
A good indicator of a column's stability is its consistency in retention time for hydrocarbons, such as pentadecane. The pentadecane retention time comparison revealed that the Zebron ZB-5HT has higher thermal stability than the DB-5ht and VF-5HT.
M1 M2 Alcohols 3,7-dimethyl-6-octen-1-ol (1) 156 X Phenol (1,3,4 ) 94 X Phenylethyl alcohol (6) 122 X Aldehydes (E)-2-octenal (6) 126 X (E,E)-2,4-decadienal (6) 152 X (E,E)-2,4-nonadienal (1,5,6) 138 X 3,7-dimethyl-2,6-octadienal (1) 152 X Benzaldehyde, (1,5) 106 X Aliphatics/Aromatics Cyclotetradecane (1) 196 X Octadecane (1) 254 X Pentadecane (1,2) 212 X (1.) Previously reported as a component in human skin emanation (Bernier et al.
We have performed preliminary screening of cultivation on pentadecane and heptadecane as sole carbon sources and in combination with glucose in three yeast strains, C.
The result showed that the components were acetic acid, phenol, phenol, benzaldehyde, 2-hydroxy-, nonanal, 2-furancarboxaldehyde, 5-(hydroxymethyl)-, salicyl alcohol, phenol, 2,6-dimethoxy-, 2,5-dihydroxypropiophenone, vanillin, phenol, 2-methoxy-4-(1-propenyl)-,(e)-, ethanone, 1-(4-hydroxy-3-methoxyphenyl)-, phenol, 2,4-bis(1,1-dimethylethyl), benzeneacetic acid, 4hydroxy-3-methoxy-, methyl ester, phenol, 2,6-dimethoxy-4-(2-propenyl)-, pentadecane, 2,6,10,14tetramethyl, nonahexacontanoic acid, octacosyl heptafluorobutyrate, eicosane, 1,2-benzenedicarboxylic acid, bis 2-methylpropyl) ester, 1,4-dimethyl-8-isopropylidenetricyclo[5.3.0.0(4,10)]decane.
2,6,10,14-Tetramethyl-7-(3-methylpent-4-enylidene) pentadecane was identified in the pyrolysis products when the temperature was equal to or above 590[degrees]C, indicating that this compound is a part of the kerogen macromolecular structure.
The chromatogram also showed the presence of other minor compounds such as octadecane (0.29%), naphthalene (0.13%), tetradecane (0.41%), pentadecane (0.58%), hexadecane (1.02%), heptadecane (0.53%), and cholesterol (5.07%) (Table 2).
Among secondary metabolites determined, the common secondary metabolites present in leaf and internode tissues were Toluene, a-sphinosterol, Tetradecane, Pentadecane, Hexadecane, Octadecane, Hentriactone, and 9,12-Octadecadienoicacid[7,7].
After 20-40 minutes of exposure, 96% showed hydrocarbons of longer chain lengths including tetradecane, pentadecane and hexadecane.
The main hydrocarbons induced by irradiations were from palmitic acid (1tetradecene and pentadecane), stearic acid (heptadecane and 1-hexadecene) and oleic acid (8heptadecene and 1,7-hexadecadiene).