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  • noun

Synonyms for alkene

any unsaturated aliphatic hydrocarbon

References in periodicals archive ?
The DC for each blend, polymerized and unpolymerized, was determined by the ratio of the absorbance peak corresponding to the aliphatic carbon-carbon double bond (1637 [cm.
During metathesis, molecules that contain carbon-carbon double bonds swap groupings of atoms.
4, two disubstituted carbon-carbon double bonds resonating at dH/dC 4.
Higher q results in the higher reaction rate because of the higher carbon-carbon double bond concentration.
The term "omega-3" refers to the molecular structure of these fats, indicating the presence of a carbon-carbon double bond on the third carbon from the end of the molecule.
Another story looks at the potential replacement of one of butyl rubber's carbon-carbon double bonds with a phosphorus-carbon double bond, allowing for chemical transformation of this rubber polymer.
The Wittig olefination [1-5], for which Wittig was awarded the Nobel prize in chemistry in 1979, is a powerful method for the formation of carbon-carbon double bonds by the reaction of aldehydes, or ketones, with phosphoranes (Wittig reagents).
Indeed, the oxidation competitively occurs on the carbon-carbon double bonds and the epoxy groups in ENR raw rubber.
CCP Composites US LLC has been granted a patent for a thermosetting, crosslinkable resin composition suitable for preparing a gel coat, the composition is comprised of: a polyester acrylic polymer having an average of more than two polymerizable carbon-carbon double bonds in each molecule, the carbon-carbon double bonds in the polyester acrylic polymer being from a reaction product of a saturated polyacid half-ester having an average acid functionality of two or more and an unsaturated epoxide monomer in about chemically equivalent amounts to furnish one epoxy group per carboxyl group, the saturated polyacid half-ester being the reaction product of one or more polyols having an average of at least two hydroxy
VTMS contains functional group of both carbon-carbon double bonds and methoxysilane.
Highly versatile molecules that contain carbon-carbon double bonds, alkenes, or olefins, are ubiquitous in medicinally relevant and biologically active molecules.
Following an introduction to nomenclature and general mechanisms, chapters discuss mechanisms of CTI around the carbon-carbon double bonds via the triplet state; retinal binding proteins; non-retinal chromophoric proteins; fatty acids and phospholipids; in silico dynamic studies in organic and biological systems; chemical aspects of the restricted rotation of esters, amides, and related compounds; amide CTI in peptides and proteins; enzymes catalyzing peptide bond CTI; tailoring amides; peptidyl prolyl isomerases as new targets for novel therapeutics; and metal complexes.