containing the carboxyl group.
When treated with alkalies, they lose their carboxyl groups and become ætioporphyrin.
The Chemistry of Plant Life Roscoe Wilfred Thatcher
The carboxyl group constitutes another convenient starting-point for the orientation of many types of organic compounds.
Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 6, Slice 1 Various
Entrance of the carboxyl or sulpho groups weakens toxic action.
Poisons: Their Effects and Detection Alexander Wynter Blyth
carboxyl car·box·yl (kär-bŏk’səl)
The univalent radical, COOH, characteristic of all organic acids.
The radical COOH, characteristic of all carboxylic acids.
the univalent radical COOH, present in and characteristic of organic acids. noun the monovalent group –COOH, consisting of a carbonyl group bound to a hydroxyl group: the functional group in organic acids
decarboxylase. Historical Examples (b) The pyruvic acid is then decomposed by carboxylase yielding aldehyde and carbon dioxide (equation 2, p. 109). Alcoholic Fermentation Arthur Harden With regard to the relation of carboxylase to the process of alcoholic fermentation, nothing definite is yet known. Alcoholic Fermentation Arthur Harden A comparison of the conditions of action of […]
to introduce the carboxyl group into (an organic compound). a salt or ester of a carboxylic acid. noun any salt or ester of a carboxylic acid having a formula of the type M(RCOO)x, where M is a metal and R an organic group, or R1COOR², where R1 and R² are organic groups carboxylate (kär-bŏk’sə-lāt’) A […]
the process of carboxylating. carboxylation car·box·yl·a·tion (kär-bŏk’sə-lā’shən) n. The introduction of a carboxyl group into a compound or molecule.