single bond

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sin·gle bond

a covalent bond resulting from the sharing of one pair of electrons, for example, H3C-CH3 (ethane).

sin·gle bond

(sing'gĕl bond)
A covalent bond resulting from the sharing of one pair of electrons; e.g., H3C-CH3 (ethane).
References in periodicals archive ?
A diamond consists of carbon atoms bonded by tetrahedral carbon--carbon single bonds.
The experiment is an adaptation of the Mannich reaction, which is a useful way to form C-C single bonds between two molecules.
The spectra reveal a plethora of conformational isomers, differing solely by rotation about the C-C single bonds.
The book is divided into five sections that deal with selectivity, carbon-carbon single bonds, carbon-carbon double bonds, stereochemistry and functional group strategy.
Underperforming dynamics was demonstrated by single bonds in the banking sector, including subordinated Eurobonds of NOMOS-BANK that posted a 0.
How can it have two single bonds with only one electron?
Most organic reactions only involve the making or breaking of single bonds.
The G-Oil contains only stable saturated carbon chains, single bonds between carbons, that mimics the composition of petroleum oil in contrast to plant oils that contain double bonds between the carbons that are subject to cleavage and once cleaved the material has no lubrication value.
The severe conditions produce a disorderly, non-molecular arrangement of carbon and oxygen atoms linked by single bonds, Santoro says, instead of carbon dioxide's typical molecular configuration--a carbon atom double-bonded to each of two oxygen atoms.
Of particular interest are linear alkanes, chains in which single bonds connect carbon atoms and hydrogen atoms fill out the molecules.
The simulations specify that each nitrogen atom in the network be bound via single bonds to three other nitrogen atoms.