covalent bond

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Related to covalent bond: nonpolar covalent bond, Noncovalent bond
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  • noun

Words related to covalent bond

a chemical bond that involves sharing a pair of electrons between atoms in a molecule

References in periodicals archive ?
The potential energy for stretching the covalent bonds is described by a Morse function
forms a highly specific covalent bond across HCV genotypes and clinically-described drug-resistant mutant proteases;
Moreover, the POSS/PMMA hybrid materials in which the reactive POSS and PMMA combined with covalent bonds exhibited improvement of mechanical properties and noncompromised light-transmission was observed.
These basecoats are designed such that they form covalent bonds with the hyaluronan topcoat, ensuring excellent intercoat adhesion.
The Co-Lining principle combines the impermeability of a PVC liner with the application speed and the permanent covalent bond of rigid cellular polymer.
Both hydrogen nuclei bind to the central oxygen atom through a covalent bond formed by a pair of electrons.
Next step is modelling of a carbon nanotube as a frame-like structure, using the above mentioned beam model of a covalent bond.
This approach to the explanation of the nature of the covalent bond has been described by Moore [17] as the most important application of quantum mechanics to chemistry.
However, as stated earlier, the master of the covalent bond is carbon.
The benefit of this chemistry is that it forms a covalent bond that is extremely strong and stable and will not release oxygen if exposed to an elevated temperature, like traditional lithium-ion systems," Fulop explains.
derived from KDO (2-keto-3-deoxy-D-manno-octonic acid)), the method comprising the steps of: (a) forming a covalent bond between the carboxy group of the polysaccharide and a reporter molecule (RM), thereby forming a polysaccharide-reporter molecule conjugate (PS-RM), said reporter molecule comprising a recognition/substrate site (e.
by use of standard phosphoramidite chemistry (15,16), with a brominated deoxyuridine substituted for the thymidine (T) usually found in DNA; these photoactive residues participate in covalent bond formation.
In a lead apatite study, a short Pb-O distance observed indicating a covalent bond may account for this lead incorporation (10).
Physical adsorption and covalent bond with carbon nanotubes are among the most common methods to stabilize enzymes on the surface of these nanomaterials.