from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Of, pertaining to, or accompanied by hydrolysis.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Tending to remove or separate water; eliminating water.
  • adj. of, pertaining to, or accompanied by hydrolysis.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Producing hydrolysis, or related to the process or results of hydrolysis.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Rhodia ChiRex, Boston, Mass., the chiral product and process development arm of the Paris-based chemical giant Rhodia, has recently scaled up to commercial size its capabilities in a chiral process called hydrolytic kinetic resolution.

    Purchasing - Top Stories

  • Substrates are formed by one of three processes: decomposition (hydrolytic breakdown of plant litter, oxidation, fermentation); N mineralization, and photosynthesis and photorespiration.

    Effects of changes in climate and UV radiation levels on function of arctic ecosystems in the short and long term

  • Moist reddish hydrolytic latosols cover much of the low eastern subtropical forest region.

    Sangay National Park, Ecuador

  • She writes: "Mild-acid hydrolytic de-polymerization of carageenan affords poligeenan, a mixture of lower molecular weight polysaccharides and oligosaccharide products."

    Red Seaweed as HPV/cervical cancer preventative

  • There were increases of 0.55% in organic matter, 0.022% in whole nitrogen, 1.2 mg/100 gt in hydrolytic nitrogen, and 27.7 ppm in effective phosphorus.

    Chapter 4

  • In A. robusta, the glycoside was present without the corresponding hydrolytic enzyme.

    Chapter 2

  • This was thought to be due to the relatively high oxidative and hydrolytic enzyme activities of these insects.

    Chapter 7

  • Plants that contain both cyanogenic glycosides and an endogenous, hydrolytic enzyme are the most dangerous but broad-spectrum enzymes may be present in other fractions of the diet.

    Chapter 2

  • This is done either by using acids or hydrolytic enzymes.

    Chapter 7

  • Plants containing both large amounts of cyanogenic glycosides and an endogenous hydrolytic enzyme have the highest potential for toxicity (Maslin et al., 1987), although broad spectrum enzymes present in other fractions of the diet could react with the cyanogenic compounds to release HCN.

    Chapter 4


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