lipophil lip·o·phil (lĭp’ə-fĭl’)
A substance having an affinity for, tending to combine with, or capable of dissolving in lipids.
lip’o·phil’ic adj. & n.
[lip-uh-fil-ik, lahy-puh-] /ˌlɪp əˈfɪl ɪk, ˌlaɪ pə-/ adjective, Physical Chemistry. 1. having a strong affinity for lipids. 2. promoting the dissolvability or absorbability of lipids. /ˌlɪpəʊˈfɪlɪk/ adjective 1. (chem) having an affinity for lipids
/ˈlɪpəʊˌplɑːst/ noun 1. (botany) a small particle in plant cytoplasm, esp that of seeds, in which fat is stored
/ˌlɪpəʊˌpɒlɪˈsækəˌraɪd/ noun 1. a molecule, consisting of lipid and polysaccharide components, that is the main constituent of the cell walls of Gram-negative bacteria
[lahyp-oh-pol-ee-sak-uh-rahyd, -rid, lahy-poh-] /ˈlaɪp oʊˌpɒl iˈsæk əˌraɪd, -rɪd, ˈlaɪ poʊ-/ noun, Biochemistry. 1. any of a class of to which lipids are attached. lipopolysaccharide lip·o·pol·y·sac·cha·ride (lĭp’ō-pŏl’ē-sāk’ə-rīd’, lī’pō-) n. Any of a group of polysaccharides in which a lipid constitutes a portion of the molecule.