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- Phenol can be produced from aniline by reacting aniline with a mixture of sodium nitrite and hydrochloric acid to give benzene diazonium chloride, that when heated gently, gives off nitrogen to leave phenol.
- Other uses of aniline include the manufacture of rubber processing chemicals and the production of agrochemicals and dyestuffs.
- He cited examples of two key raw materials namely phenol and aniline, which are required to manufacture leather chemicals, pigments, dyestuff and rubber chemicals.
- Paul Ehrlich improved on Koch's staining procedure, using aniline instead of ammonia and fuchsin instead of methylene blue.
- Nitrobenzene, which is used in the production of aniline, a major chemical intermediate in the production of dyes.
- Quantitative analyses using aniline blue revealed that the amounts of 1,3 - ß-glucan in wsc1 and rom2 cells were reduced while other suppressor deletion mutant cells were not.
- Radial water flow was induced by application of a pressure gradient of - 0.06 MPa. Sections were incubated with monoclonal ABA antibodies and with the secondary Alexa 568 antibodies and stained with aniline blue and toluidine blue.
- In subsequent decades, a rainbow of other aniline dyestuffs were synthesized and made available to textile colorists.
- Microsomal enzyme levels such as P - 450, reductase, and aniline hydroxylation enzyme were also restored to normal levels after Solanum alatum administration.
- Following counter-staining with aniline blue, berberine hemisulfate stains lignified walls bright yellow, Casparian bands intense yellow-white and suberin blue white or blue.
- The calculations of Sponar suggest the nonplanarity of amino groups that are bound to aromatic systems such as in aniline or in the nucleic acid bases.
- Basic ingredients are acid fuchsin, aniline blue, orange G, and phosphotungstic acid.
- An example of a tumor is labeled ‘carcinoma of the mamma gland’ and stained with red aniline.
- Predominantly in the tangential walls, primary pit fields of high density are conspicuously labelled by aniline blue staining of callose.
- Pollinated stigmas and stylar tissue were softened in some experiments in a solution of 8 N NaOH overnight and washed with fresh water before staining with aniline blue.
- Callose was detected by incubating the tissue in 0.1 mM aniline blue in 0.07 M phosphate buffer, pH 8.5, for 3 h, followed by overnight washing in buffer and brief washing in water.
- GUS-stained tissue sections were subsequently stained with 0.01% aniline blue in 0.07% phosphate buffer pH 7.5 if required.
- The NaOH was subsequently removed and replaced with tap water for 24 h. Styles were then placed in a 1% solution of aniline blue for 8 h before being mounted on microscope slides.
- O'Neill identified dahlia as a blue violet developed from aniline red, while Schultz identified it variously as methyl violet and a mixture of magenta and methyl violet.
- In the non-lignified portion, even the highly sensitive aniline blue staining failed to detect the presence of callose, which would be indicative of sieve tube formation.