substituted phenol

sub·sti·tu·ted phe·nol

(sŭb'sti-tū-tĕd fē'nol)
Chemical disinfectant containing phenol with various chemical groups attached to the basic ring to enhance its disinfectant and detergent effects.
References in periodicals archive ?
Recurring structural features associated with decreased MMP included a substituted phenol moiety, a nitrobenzene core, and a thiazole substructure.
The solvent mixture includes a substituted phenol in water or an alcohol.
First, use of a substituted phenol, the 3,5-dichloro-2-hydroxybenzenesulfonic acid by oxidative coupling with 4-aminophenazone yielded a quinoneimine dye with 4 times the molar absorptivity relative to the colorimetric systems then available.
The various treating resins were obtained by mixing the PF-resin with pyrolytic oil at different ratios of substituted phenol. Phenol substitutions tested were 50 percent, 75 percent and 85 percent on a weight basis; hereafter the treating resins were named as R350, R375 and R385 according to the percentage of pyrolytic oil present.
Business development manager Daniel Aultz says Norbloc 7966 contains a substituted phenol with side chains of methacrylic ester that can copolymerize efficiently with a variety of vinyl monomers.
Torregrosa, Adsorption of Substituted Phenol on Activated Carbon, J.Coll.
It is a fatty-acid modified, substituted phenol and is said to be a food-grade additive and is usually used in plastics at levels of 0.25-0.5%.
Being a basic structural unit for a variety of synthetic organic compounds, wastewater originating from many industries like paper and pulp, resin manufacturing, gas and coke manufacturing, tanning, textile, plastic, rubber, pharmaceutical, and petroleum contain phenol and substituted phenol [1].
The acidity and electronic properties of substituted phenols have been the subject of much research both experimentally and theoretically [1-7].
Adsorption isotherm, kinetic and mechanism studies of some substituted phenols on activated carbon fibers.
[6.] Quantitative structure-activity relationships for joint toxicity of substituted phenols and anilines to Scenedesmus obliquus / C.
The oxidation rate of substituted phenols is higher, but it also depends on the molecular structure of the particular phenol [8].