Usage examples for methyl

  1. It melts at 181- 182'0. The watery mother liquors from the crude methyl red are rendered alkaline with sodium hydroxide and distilled until no more dimethylaniline passes over. – Organic-Syntheses by Conant, James Bryant
  2. The yield of methyl red is about 65 to 70 per cent based on the dimethylaniline actually used up, but only 58- 63 per cent based on the anthranilic acid actually present in the technical anthranilic acid employed. – Organic-Syntheses by Conant, James Bryant
  3. The methyl alcohol may be recovered with very little loss by distillation; it is, however, impracticable to attempt to recover any methyl red from the residue, owing to the tarry nature of the by- product. – Organic-Syntheses by Conant, James Bryant
  4. The ester, or mixture of esters, was not investigated further in this connection, but was later shown to give the reactions for gallic acid and methyl furfurol. – Some Constituents of the Poison Ivy Plant: (Rhus Toxicodendron) by William Anderson Syme
  5. Chemically, the toxic action of Hemlock depends on its alkaloids, " coniine," and " methyl- coniine." – Herbal Simples Approved for Modern Uses of Cure by William Thomas Fernie
  6. Ethyl alcohol and methyl ether have the same number of the same elements, C2H6O, but their molecular structure is not the same, and hence their properties differ. – An Introduction to Chemical Science by R.P. Williams
  7. The crystals of methyl red are filtered off and washed with a little toluene. – Organic-Syntheses by Conant, James Bryant
  8. Pure alcohol can be turned into a deadly poison, not by adding to, but simply by taking from it; take out one atom of carbon and two of hydrogen from the alcohol molecule, and we have the poison methyl alcohol. – The Breath of Life by John Burroughs
  9. It also contains methyl coniine. – Aids to Forensic Medicine and Toxicology by W. G. Aitchison Robertson
  10. They form the commercial dye- stuffs Magenta, Saffranine, Thioflavine T, Auramine, Benzoflavine, Brilliant green, Methyl violet, etc. – The Dyeing of Woollen Fabrics by Franklin Beech