One of a class of basic substances derived from ammonia by replacement of one or more hydrogen atoms by an alkyl or aryl group. Compare amide, in which an acyl group is attached to the nitrogen. Hydroxylamine and hydrazine, which are not an organic compounds, are also basic and may also be considered amines.
An organic compound that is obtained from ammonia. Used for manufacturing a variety of synthetic resins.
A molecule containing the following functional group: R3N - where R = C or H. Also possible is R4N+ where the lone pair of the nitrogen is donated into a single bond.
A class of organic compounds of nitrogen that may be considered as derived from ammonia. May be a gas, liquid or solid. All amines are basic in nature and will usually combine readily with hydrochloric or other strong acids to form salts.
An organic compound with an amino group (see Amino acid).
An ingredient used in epoxy as a curing agent
member of a group of chemical compounds formed from ammonia by replacement of one or more of the hydrogen atoms
Compound with an -NH2, -NHR, or -NR2 substituent attached to a carbon atom.
An organic chemical characterized by the presence of nitrogen and an alkaline pH. Unlike ammonia type strippers, amine type strippers are pleas-ant to work with, as they are free at strong ammonia odor and do not irritate the nose and eyes.
a compound derived from ammonia by replacing hydrogen atoms by univalent hydrocarbon radicals
a compound that contains the chemical grouping of a nitrogen atom bonded to one carbon atom and two hydrogen atoms
a molecule that has nitrogen attached to a few carbon atoms
an organic compound containing nitrogen
a type of nitrogen-containing compound
A class of compounds used as catalysts in polyurethane foam reactions. Amines are characterized by having N, NH or NH2 groups in the molecule.
An amine is a distinctive smelling organic compound with one or more of the hydrogen atoms in ammonia replaced by organic groups. There are three classes of amines, dependant on the number of hydrogens replaced (see below): The organic groups can be aliphatic, alicyclic or aromatic, and some common amines are listed below
an organic base derived from ammonia in which one or more of the hydrogen atoms are replaced by organic groups.
Any of a group of organic compounds of nitrogen, as ethylamine, C2H5NH2
A nitrogen-containing compound in which at least one hydrogen atom has been replaced with a hydrocarbon radical.
Materials often used as curing agents for epoxy coatings.
Category of compounds that catalyze in polyurethane foam reactions.
A compound containing an amino group (-NH2). R-NH2
Compare with ammine. An amine is an organic compound that contains a nitrogen atom bound only to carbon and possibly hydrogen atoms. Examples are methylamine, CH3NH2; dimethylamine, CH3NHCH3; and trimethylamine, (CH3)3N.
An organic molecule which consists of an ammonia molecule where one or more of the hydrogen atoms has been replaced by organic groups. misterguch.brinkster.net
A group of chemicals that are derived from a combination of nitrogen, carbon and hydrogen. They are basic, having a pH greater than 7. Usually combine readily with hydrochloric acid or other strong acids to form salts.
A molecule containing N with a single bond to C and two other single bonds to H or C but not an amide, the amine group or moiety
A curing agent used with epoxy resins that is any of a class of ammonia derivatives.
A basic organic compound derived from ammonia that is used for manufacturing synthetic resins of various kinds.
Curing agent for epoxy resins that is any of a class of ammonia derivatives. The are derived from Ammonia (NH3).
1. Any of the organic compounds produced when one or more hydrogen atoms of ammonia is replaced with organic groups. 2. When used as a suffix in a long name for an organic molecule (i.e. "-amine" in " glucosamine"), it indicates the presence of an -NH2 group. find all NHC pages containing: amine
Amines are organic compounds and a type of functional group that contain nitrogen as the key atom. Structurally amines resemble ammonia, wherein one or more hydrogen atoms are replaced by organic substituents such as alkyl and aryl groups. An important exception to this rule is that compounds of the type RC(O)NR2, where the C(O) refers to a carbonyl group, are called amides rather than amines.