oleate

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oleate

 [o´le-āt]
1. a salt or ester of oleic acid.
2. a solution of an alkaloid or other basic drug in oleic acid.

o·le·ate

(ō'lē-āt),
1. A salt of oleic acid.
2. A pharmacopeial preparation consisting of a combination or solution of an alkaloid or metallic base in oleic acid, used as an inunction.

oleate

/ole·ate/ (o´le-āt)
1. a salt, ester, or anion of oleic acid.
2. a solution of a substance in oleic acid; used as an ointment.

o·le·ate

(ō'lē-āt)
1. A salt of oleic acid.
2. A pharmacopeial preparation consisting of a combination or solution of an alkaloid or metallic base in oleic acid, used as an inunction.

o·le·ate

(ō'lē-āt)
1. A salt of oleic acid.
2. A pharmacopeial preparation consisting of a combination or solution of an alkaloid or metallic base in oleic acid, used as an inunction.

oleate

1. a salt of oleic acid.
2. a solution of a substance in oleic acid.
References in periodicals archive ?
Fe (0) + Cu (II) oleate (soluble) [right arrow] Fe (II) oleate (insoluble/soluble) + Cu (0)
In situ study of metal oleate friction modifier additives.
SIZING PERFORMANCE AND HYDROLYSIS RESISTANCE OF ALKYL OLEATE SUCCINIC ANHYDRIDES
At 45% SAA modification, the oleates based on soybean, linseed, and coconut oil have ambient viscosities between 10,000 and 20,000 cps except for the SAA-103 coconut oleate with a viscosity of 52,000 cps.
Among fatty acids, oleate is a most abundant in human serum; linoleate and stearate are also present in substantial amounts.
Also Glycolube esters (ranging from glycerol monostearates and oleates to pentaerythritol tetra-stearate) as internal lubricants and mold-release agents.
Line includes adipates, azelates, beazoates, maleates, oleates, phthalates, sebacates and tallates.