from The Century Dictionary.
- noun One who or that which acidifies; specifically, in chem., that which has the property of imparting an acid quality.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun (Chem.) A simple or compound principle, whose presence is necessary to produce acidity, as oxygen, chlorine, bromine, iodine, etc.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun chemistry A simple or compound
principle, whose presence is necessary to produce acidity, as oxygen, chlorine, bromine, iodine, etc.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Thoroughly water the plant before adding any acidifier.
Start over with a basic Kefir or Yogurt “starter” or “acidifier”, or easier yet, buy a commericial product you like.
In your Archives you had a recipe based on one in "Simply Heavenly", using soyflour and tomato juice as liquid and acidifier, without straining out the soymilk.
But you can also use vinegar as an acidifier: 2 tablespoons per gallon of water will yield the desired pH.
An acidifier will commonly not maintain - that is, buffer - the spray solution at a certain desired pH range.
One method of successfully transporting an acidifier to the large intestine, and subsequently influencing the pH, is to use an organic acid that has been combined on a sequential-release-medium (SRM), which releases the acid throughout the gastrointestinal tract, including the large intestine.
Succinic acid, an EU approved additive also known as E363, can be used as an acidifier in beverages and in food applications such as relishes for example.
Using a soil acidifier lower your soil's pH for beautiful blue blooms.
A buffer/acidifier will reduce spray water pH and hold the pH in a certain range.
Lactate not only serves as a preservative agent and acidifier in food production, but can also be used as a feedstock in the chemical industry - for example in the production of polylactides, which are biodegradable polymers.