any colvalently bonded compound containing carbon (except carbonates and oxides). (see inorganic compound, organic chemistry)
Vast array of substances typically characterized as principally carbon and hydrogen, but that may also contain oxygen, nitrogen and a variety of other elements as structural building blocks.
Molecule that contains atoms of the element carbon, usually combined with itself and with atoms of one or more other element such as hydrogen, oxygen, nitrogen, sulfur, phosphorus, chlorine, or fluorine. See inorganic compound.
A compound which contains carbon. There are exceptions to this definition; carbonates, bicarbonates, and carbon dioxide are generally considered as inorganic compounds.
a chemical containing carbon and hydrogen
substance that contains carbon
A chemical comound containing the element carbon and usually synthesized by cells.
A compound other than carbon dioxide (CO2) which contains one or more carbon atoms; when there is more than one carbon atom, carbon atoms are usually bonded to each other.
Any compound containing carbon except for the carbonates (carbon dioxide, the carbonates and bicarbonates), the cyanides, and cyanates.
any compound of carbon and another element or a radical
a chemical that contains a carbon to hydrogen bond
a compound that
a molecule with a main structure made up of carbon atoms
A compound known to contain the carbon atom.
A compound built from carbon atoms, typically linked in chains or rings.
an organic compound contains carbon chemically bound to hydrogen.
Compound that contains carbon.
naturally occurring (animal or plant-produced or synthetic) substances containing mainly carbon, hydrogen, nitrogen, and oxygen.
Chemical compounds containing carbon as their principal element.
A chemical compound containing carbon.
Substances containing the element carbon. Most contain hydrogen and many contain oxygen or other elements. Simple oxides of carbon are excluded.
A compound consisting of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen atoms.
An organic compound is any member of a large class of chemical compounds whose molecules contain carbon and hydrogen; therefore, carbides, carbonates, carbon oxides and elementary carbon are not organic (see below for more on the definition controversy for this word). The study of organic compounds is termed organic chemistry, and since it is a vast collection of chemicals (over half of all known chemical compounds), systems have been devised to classify organic compounds.