a yellow, crystalline solid, C 17 H 22 ClN 3 , soluble in water, alcohol, and ether, used chiefly as a dye for paper and leather.
One of these dyes is a fine basic yellow known as “auramine,” which is a derivative of diphenylmethane.
Coal Raphael Meldola
It is interesting to notice that this irregularity sometimes occurs with soluble dyes, as for example in the case of auramine.
The Manufacture of Paper Robert Walter Sindall
a city in W India, in Maharashtra state; a historic Mogul capital. Contemporary Examples At the same time, in the nearby city of Aurangabad, girls are learning to hate the pageant. Models vs. Militants: Nisha Pahuja’s Film Shows Two Worlds of Indian Women Abigail Pesta May 4, 2012 Historical Examples Ajan′ta, a village and ravine […]
1618–1707, Mogul emperor of Hindustan 1658–1707. Historical Examples Unattractive as his character was, it contained at least some elements Aurangzeb. Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 14, Slice 4 Various Aurangzeb tried to take it in 1649 with 5000 men, but failed. Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 15, Slice 6 Various The keen eye of Aurangzeb […]
a gold-containing compound, C 20 H 34 AuO 9 PS, used orally in the treatment of rheumatoid arthritis. auranofin au·ran·o·fin (ô-rān’ə-fĭn) n. A compound of radiogold colloid used to treat rheumatoid arthritis.
- Aurantiasis cutis
aurantiasis cutis aurantiasis cutis au·ran·ti·a·sis cu·tis (ôr’ān-tī’ə-sĭs kyōō’tĭs) n. See carotenosis cutis.