Definition of Haematin
1. Noun. (alternative spelling of hematin) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Haematin
1. hematin [n -S] - See also: hematin
Medical Definition of Haematin
1. Same as haematin. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Haematin
Literary usage of Haematin
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Text Book of Physiology by Michael Foster (1899)
"All the iron belonging to the haemoglobin is in reality attached to the haematin. A solution of haemoglobin, when heated, coagulates, the exact temperature ..."
2. A Manual of Physiology by Gerald Francis Yeo (1890)
"haematin is readily prepared by mixing acetic acid with a strong solution of haemoglobin, which becomes a dark-brown color. The dark haematin can be removed ..."
3. A Text-book of the Physiological Chemistry of the Animal Body: Including an by Arthur Gamgee (1880)
"If alkaline solutions of haematin of sufficient dilution be examined, ... haematin dissolves sparingly in alcohol holding sulphuric acid in solution, ..."
4. Laboratory Manual for the Detection of Poisons and Powerful Drugs by Wilhelm Autenrieth (1921)
"Since iron oxide or rust forms an insoluble compound with haematin, warm such stains for some time upon the water-bath with sodium hydroxide solution to ..."
5. Poisons: Their Effects and Detection by Alexander Wynter Blyth, Meredith Wynter Blyth (1906)
"The precipitate may now be dissolved in 1 or 2 cc of acetic acid, and examined by the spectroscope it will show the spectrum of haematin. ..."
6. A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis by Means of Microscopic and Chemical Methods by Charles Edmund Simon (1900)
"haematin.—If haemoglobin in aqueous solution is> heated to a temperature of from 60° to 70° C., it is decomposed into an albuminous body, belonging to the ..."
7. Chemistry and Metallurgy, as Applied to the Study and Practice of Dental Surgery by Aaron Snowden Piggot (1854)
"The manner*in which the iron is combined with the haematin is still unknown, notwithstanding the numerous hypotheses with which we have been favored. ..."
8. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London by Royal Society (Great Britain) (1864)
"I have not yet obtained haematin in an acid solution in more than one form, ... 3, and which I have little doubt contains haematin in its oxidized form; ..."