uranyl nitrate


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uranyl nitrate

[′yu̇r·ə‚nil ′nī‚trāt]
(inorganic chemistry)
UO2(NO3)2·6H2O Toxic, explosive, unstable yellow crystals; soluble in water, alcohol, and ether; melts at 60°C and boils at 118°C; used in photography, in medicine, and for uranium extraction and uranium glaze. Also known as uranium nitrate; yellow salt.
References in periodicals archive ?
Cells (1 X [10.sup.6] cells/mL) were exposed to uranyl nitrate at 0-200 [micro]M (macrophages) or 0-500 [micro]M (CD[4.sup.+] T cells).
The treatment of macrophages with DU as uranyl nitrate resulted in apoptotic cell death.
The following test compounds wee prepared at 120 [micro]g/ml and 60 [micro]g/ml: ND-197, uranyl nitrate, polymyxin B sulfate, streptomycin sulfate, neomycin sulfate, eythromycin and tetracycline hydrochloride.
Tetracycline hydrochloride, erythromycin and uranyl nitrate each inhibited the actions of ND-497.
The mice were randomly divided into three groups: one control group (group 0, six animals) and two uranyl nitrate (UN)-treated mice (groups 1 and 2, six and four animals, respectively).
The long-term effects of uranyl nitrate on the structure and function of the rat kidney.