[hahy-druh-zeen] /ˈhaɪ drəˌzin/

Also called diamine. a colorless, oily, fuming liquid, N 2 H 4 , that is a weak base in solution and forms a large number of salts resembling ammonium salts: used chiefly as a reducing agent and a jet-propulsion fuel.
a class of substances derived by replacing one or more hydrogen atoms in hydrazine by an organic group.
/ˈhaɪdrəˌziːn; -zɪn/
a colourless basic liquid made from sodium hypochlorite and ammonia: a strong reducing agent, used chiefly as a rocket fuel. Formula: N2H4
(hī’drə-zēn’, -zĭn)
A colorless, fuming, corrosive liquid with an odor like ammonia that is a powerful reducing agent. It can be combined with organic compounds to form jet and rocket fuels and is also used to make explosives, fungicides, medicines, and photographic chemicals. Chemical formula: N2H4.


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  • Hydrazoate

    [hahy-druh-zoh-eyt] /ˌhaɪ drəˈzoʊ eɪt/ noun 1. a salt of ; azide.

  • Hydrazoic

    [hahy-druh-zoh-ik] /ˌhaɪ drəˈzoʊ ɪk/ adjective 1. noting or pertaining to hydrazoic acid; triazoic.

  • Hydrazoic-acid

    noun 1. a colorless, very explosive, poisonous liquid, HN 3 , having a penetrating odor and irritating to the eyes and mucous membranes. /ˌhaɪdrəˈzəʊɪk/ noun 1. a colourless highly explosive liquid. Formula: HN3 See also azide

  • Hydrazone

    [hahy-druh-zohn] /ˈhaɪ drəˌzoʊn/ noun 1. any of a class of compounds containing the group >C=NNH 2 .

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