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  • noun

Synonyms for acetaldehyde

a colorless volatile water-soluble liquid aldehyde used chiefly in the manufacture of acetic acid and perfumes and drugs


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References in periodicals archive ?
Following the analysis, the researchers found that acetaldehyde could, in fact, damage and break DNA within blood stem cells.
They found the effects of acetaldehyde on the double-stranded breaks in the DNA inside these cells.
These enzymes break down harmful acetaldehyde into acetate, which our cells can use as a source of energy.
Previous in vitro and in vivo studies have indicated that the detrimental effects of ethanol in the pancreas is likely due to the toxic effects of ethanol metabolism via the oxidative pathways, generating acetaldehyde metabolites, or via non-oxidative pathways, producing fatty acid ethyl esters.
In Europe, the company will raise the price of acetaldehyde by EUR40/MT.
10) In addition, a number of studies have reported that yeast can impact color through the adsorption of anthocyanins to their cell walls (12,15) or through production of acetaldehyde and pyruvic acid.
The acetaldehyde produced by the oxidation of ethanol is thereafter transformed to acetate by aldehyde dehydrogenase (ALDH) [61], which can be further metabolized through the tricarboxylic acid cycle to generate energy, or these metabolites can be deposited in the plasma [62, 63].
Blood was tested for ethanol concentrations and for acetaldehyde levels.
Acetaldehyde emissions from wood-based materials, particularly glued-laminated timber bonded by phenol-resorcinol-formaldehyde (PRF) adhesives, were found in indoor air, sometimes in extraordinary amounts (Matsuda et al.
The acetaldehyde content of UF cheeses are given in figure 1.
The conventional process was a two-stage process in which acetaldehyde, synthesized from ethylene, is converted into ethyl acetate.
Acetaldehyde, the end product of alcohol metabolism, can prevent activation of vitamins.
Present work describes the rapid isolation and selection of thirteen yeast culture having high resistance to acetaldehyde and benzaldehyde, directly added to the medium at isolation stage.
The facial flushing response to drinking usually occurs in a person who cannot genetically break down acetaldehyde, the first metabolite of alcohol.