Definition of Saponine

1. saponin [n -S] - See also: saponin



Saponine Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Saponine

saponary
saponated
saponatus
saponic acid
saponifiable
saponification
saponification number
saponifications
saponified
saponifier
saponifiers
saponifies
saponify
saponifying
saponin
saponine (current term)
saponines
saponins
saponite
saponites
saponul
saponule
saponules
sapor
saporific
saporosity
saporous
sapors
sapota
sapotaceous

Literary usage of Saponine

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Scientific Papers by John William Strutt Rayleigh (1902)
"saponine and Soap. A strong infusion of horse-chestnuts allowed ... When the interiors of equal bubbles of soap and of saponine were brought into ..."

2. Therapeutics: its principles and practice by Horatio C. Wood (1906)
"According to the same authority, chemically pure saponine is physiologically inert, but saponine of commerce is a very active poison, and all of the plants ..."

3. Therapeutics: its principles and practice by Horatio C. Wood (1906)
"According to the same authority, chemically pure saponine is physiologically inert, but saponine of commerce is a very active poison, and all of the plants ..."

4. Handbook of Organic Chemistry: For the Use of Students by William Gregory, J. Milton Sanders (1857)
"... is converted into sugar ; by nitric acid, into oxalic and saccharic acids. It has the composition of starch. saponine is the name given to a variety of ..."

5. Scientific Papers by John William Strutt Rayleigh (1902)
"saponine and Soap. A strong infusion of horse-chestnuts allowed ... When the interiors of equal bubbles of soap and of saponine were brought into ..."

6. Therapeutics: its principles and practice by Horatio C. Wood (1906)
"According to the same authority, chemically pure saponine is physiologically inert, but saponine of commerce is a very active poison, and all of the plants ..."

7. Therapeutics: its principles and practice by Horatio C. Wood (1906)
"According to the same authority, chemically pure saponine is physiologically inert, but saponine of commerce is a very active poison, and all of the plants ..."

8. Handbook of Organic Chemistry: For the Use of Students by William Gregory, J. Milton Sanders (1857)
"... is converted into sugar ; by nitric acid, into oxalic and saccharic acids. It has the composition of starch. saponine is the name given to a variety of ..."

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