Imide



[im-ahyd, im-id] /ˈɪm aɪd, ˈɪm ɪd/

noun, Chemistry.
1.
a compound derived from ammonia by replacement of two hydrogen atoms by acidic groups, characterized by the =NH group.
/ˈɪmaɪd/
noun
1.
any of a class of organic compounds whose molecules contain the divalent group -CONHCO-

imide im·ide (ĭm’īd’)
n.
A compound derived from ammonia and containing the bivalent NH group combined with a bivalent acid group or two monovalent acid groups.
imide
(ĭm’īd’)
A compound derived from ammonia and containing the bivalent NH group combined with a bivalent acid group or two monovalent acid groups. Peptides and proteins are chains of imides formed when two amino acids are joined by a peptide bond.

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  • Imido

    [im-i-doh] /ˈɪm ɪˌdoʊ/ adjective, Chemistry. 1. containing the imido group. 1. a combining form representing imide, in compound words: imidogen. imido im·i·do (ĭm’ĭ-dō’) adj. Of or relating to imides or an imide. imido (ĭm’ĭ-dō’) Of or relating to imides or an imide.

  • Imidogen

    [ih-mid-uh-juh n, -jen, ih-mee-duh-] /ɪˈmɪd ə dʒən, -ˌdʒɛn, ɪˈmi də-/ noun 1. the imido group, especially in an uncombined state.



  • Imido-group

    noun, Chemistry. 1. the bivalent group =NH linked to one or two acid groups. 2. (erroneously) the imino group.

  • Imidole

    imidole im·i·dole (ĭm’ĭ-dōl’) n. See pyrrole.



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