Definition of Triacid

1. a. Capable of neutralizing three molecules of a monobasic acid or the equivalent; having three hydrogen atoms which may be acid radicals; -- said of certain bases; thus, glycerin is a triacid base.



Definition of Triacid

1. Adjective. (chemistry of a base) Capable of combining with three molecules of a monobasic acid ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Triacid

1. a type of acid [n -S] - See also: acid

Medical Definition of Triacid

1. Capable of neutralising three molecules of a monobasic acid or the equivalent; having three hydrogen atoms which may be acid radicals; said of certain bases; thus, glycerin is a triacid base. Origin: Pref. Tri- + acid. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Triacid Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Triacid

tri-level
tri-quarter
tri-unity
triable
triableness
triac
triacetate
triacetates
triacetic acid
triacetic acid lactone lyase
triacetin
triacetone triperoxide
triacetoneamine-n-oxyl
triacetylglycerol
triacetyloleandomycin
triacid (current term)
triacids
triacle
triacles
triacontahedra
triacontahedral
triacontahedron
triacontane
triacontanoic
triacontanoic acid
triacontanol
triacontanols
triaconter
triaconters
triacs

Literary usage of Triacid

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

1. A Treatise on Diagnostic Methods of Examination by Hermann Sahli (1911)
"Precipitates almost always form in time in triacid solution, ... It is, therefore, advisable to avoid shaking up the bottle containing the triacid solution ..."

2. A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis by Means of Microscopical and Chemical by Charles Edmund Simon (1904)
"I.V1 — This, as well as Pappen- heim's triacid No. II., has been devised to utilize the advantages of a tricolor mixture while obviating the disadvantages ..."

3. Clinical Laboratory Methods: A Manual of Technique and Morphology Designed by Roger Sylvester Morris (1913)
"Staining Mixtures of Two or More Stains (5) Ehrlich's triacid Stain.—For the sharp differentiation of neutrophilic granules, the triacid stain of Ehrlich is ..."

4. Hand-book of Chemistry by Leopold Gmelin, Henry Watts (1866)
"606-2 lOO'OO C. triacid and ... rendered turbid and gummy by suspended triacid salt: ... triacid ..."

5. Principles of Theoretical Chemistry: With Special Reference to the by Ira Remsen (1887)
"Glycerin.—Only one alcohol is well known which contains three hydroxyl groups. This is glycerin. Such alcohols are known as triacid alcohols. ..."

6. The Principles of Theoretical Chemistry: With Special Reference to the by Ira Remsen (1892)
"Such alcohols are known as triacid alcohols. The formula of gly- CH2OH cerin is CHOH . This formula is very probable, because, rin is C A. as a result of a ..."

7. A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis by Means of Microscopic and Chemical Methods by Charles Edmund Simon (1907)
"The May-Grunwald stain, which is frequently referred to in the German literature, is essentially the same as Jenner's.1 Ehrlich's triacid Stain.2—The ..."

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