refers to an organic compound with a benzene like ring.
A cyclic system containing (4n+2) Ï€ electrons. Aromaticity imparts extra stability to a molecule. See Huckel's Rule.
A type of hydrocarbon, such as benzene or toluene, added to gasoline in order to increase octane. Some aromatics are toxic.
A term for any hydrocarbon containing a benzene ring or similar structure.
Hydrocarbons that contain a 1,3,5-cyclohexatriene group. Compounds that contain only carbon and hydrogen are called hydrocarbons. Hydrocarbons are divided into two groups - aliphatic and aromatic. Aliphatic hydrocarbons can be simple like methane (1) (the main constituent of natural gas), which has only one carbon and four hydrogens, or very complex with branched or cyclic structures like cyclohexane (2) (see Fig. 2). Aliphatic compounds can be divided into categories depending on structural features. They can be
Aromatics are a highly reactive group of hydrocarbons with unsaturated rings of carbon atoms, producing a great variety of products. As their name implies, they have a strong odour, which is not unpleasant.
( AH-ROH-MA-TIC ) ORGANIC CHEMICALS, THAT HAVE, FROM 2 TO 12, ARENE RINGS, NORMALLY HAVE, A STRONG, SWEET AROMA, THEREFORE, THEY ARE CALLED, AROMATIC, RING MOLECULES OR AROMATICS .
a hydrocarbon that consists of one or more benzenoid rings (i. e., benzene)
A form of bonding in which ring compounds share electrons over more than two atoms. The electrons are delocalized. This leads to unusual ring stability.
An organic compound having as part of its structure a benzene ring. ( See Benzene). The term 'aromatic' as used in the fragrance industry is used to describe essential oils, which are not necessarily aromatic in the chemical sense.
An organic chemical (hydrocarbon) characterized by the presence of a benzene ring.
(chemistry) of or relating to or containing one or more benzene rings; "an aromatic organic compound"
a chemical which has a benzene ring in its molecular structure, such as benzene, toluene and xylene, which have strong characteristic odors.
any organic compound containing de-localised electrons in a ring structure - e.g. benzene, benzoic acid.
A large family of hydrocarbon compounds based on the benzene structure. Chemists link the name aromatic to the exceptional stability that derives from the benzene structure; see Benzene.
compound having physical and chemical properties resembling those of benzene
A type of hydrocarbon, typified by benzene. The name comes from its usually strong odor.
A major series of unsaturated cyclic hydrocarbons whose carbon atoms are arranged in closed rings.
A class of organic compounds containing a resonant, unsaturated ring of carbon atoms. Included are benzene, naphthalene, anthracene and their derivatives.
A chemical that has a benzene ring in its molecular structure (benzene, toluene, xylene). Aromatic compounds have strong, characteristic odors.
An organic chemical possessing the benzene ring structure. Benzene, toluol and xylol are typical aromatic hydrocarbons.
Of, relating to, or containing the six-carbon ring typical of the benzene series and related organic groups.
Class of organic chemical compounds characterized by having a benzene, or six membered, ring molecular structure. Toluene diisocyanate is an aromatic organic compound.
A major group of unsaturated cyclic hydrocarbons containing one or more rings (e.g., benzene) (These highly reactive and chemically versatile compounds have a strong, but not unpleasant, odor; thus the name aromatic.)
A type of solvent based on benzene ring molecules
Derived from or characterized by, the presence of the benzene ring.
A major group of unsaturated cyclic hydrocarbons containing one or more rings. A typical aromatic compound is benzene, which has a six carbon ring, containing three double bonds.
an aromatic compound contains at least one benzene ring
an aromatic molecule or ion possesses aromaticity. Aromaticity is the special property of planar (or nearly planar) cyclic, conjugated systems having (4n+2) conjugated pi electrons. The delocalisation of the (4n+2) pi electrons gives them special stability. For benzene, the most common aromatic system (n = 1, therefore 6 pi electrons), the aromaticity confers the characteristic reactivity of electrophilic substitution.
A term used to describe cyclic pi-bonded structures of special stability
Pertaining to or characterized by the presence of at least one benzene ring.
Belonging to a class of carbon compounds derived from benzene or containing one or more benzene rings such as benzene, phenol, stryrene, toluene, and xylene.
Applied to a group of hydro carbons and their derivatives characterized by presence of the benzene nucleus (molecular ring structure).
A compound, such as benzene, characterized by a cyclic arrangement of unsaturated hydrocarbon molecules.
Strictly speaking refers to the Benzene ring structure found in many organic compounds. However the term in perfumery refers to the rich aroma displayed by Balsamic notes.
A type of organic compound in which the characteristic chemical groups are linked to a particular type of six-member hexagonal carbon ring which contains three double bonds, typified by benzene. Such rings have peculiar stability and chemical character, and are present in the rather reactive and highly versatile compounds derived from petroleum and coal tar.
Applied to a group of hydrocarbons and their derivatives characterized by the presence of the benzene ring.