glycosyl compound

gly·co·syl com·pound

the compound formed between a sugar and another organic substance in which the OH of the reducing (hemiacetal) group of the former is removed, for example, the natural nucleosides, in which a heterocyclic N becomes linked directly to the C-1 of ribose (or deoxyribose) to yield ribosyl compounds. Compare: glycoside.
References in periodicals archive ?
Protection-free synthesis of glycosyl compounds in aqueous media.
The 1,6-anhydro sugars are known to be useful synthetic intermediates for preparation of various glycosyl compounds such as S-glycosides, N-glycosides, glycosyl halides, C-glycosides, and proteoglycans.
Synthesis of various glycosyl compounds based on the "direct anomeric activation" of unprotected sugars by using DMC as a dehydrative condensing agent in aqueous media.