Definitions for quinolineˈkwɪn lˌin, -ɪn
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word quinoline
Any of a class of aromatic heterocyclic compounds containing a benzene ring fused with a ring of five carbon atoms and a nitrogen atom; especially the simplest such compound, CHN.
a nitrogenous base, C9H7N obtained as a pungent colorless liquid by the distillation of alkaloids, bones, coal tar, etc. It the nucleus of many organic bodies, especially of certain alkaloids and related substances; hence, by extension, any one of the series of alkaloidal bases of which quinoline proper is the type
Origin: [Quinine + L. oleum oil + -ine.]
Quinoline is a heterocyclic aromatic organic compound with the chemical formula C9H7N. It is a colorless hygroscopic liquid with a strong odor. Aged samples, if exposed to light, become yellow and later brown. Quinoline is only slightly soluble in cold water but dissolves readily in hot water and most organic solvents. Quinoline itself has few applications, but many of its derivatives are useful in diverse applications. A prominent example is quinine, which is found naturally in plants as alkaloids. 4-Hydroxy-2-alkylquinolines are involved in antibiotic resistance.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
kwin′ō-lin, n. a pungent, colourless liquid obtained by the distillation of bones, coal-tar, and various alkaloids—the base of many organic bodies, isomeric with Leucol.—Also Chin′oline. [Peruv. quina, kina, bark.]
The numerical value of quinoline in Chaldean Numerology is: 7
The numerical value of quinoline in Pythagorean Numerology is: 8
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