Definition of Bibasic

1. a. Having to hydrogen atoms which can be replaced by positive or basic atoms or radicals to form salts; -- said of acids. See Dibasic.



Definition of Bibasic

1. Adjective. (chemistry) Having two replaceable hydrogen atoms; dibasic. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Bibasic

1. dibasic [adj] - See also: dibasic

Medical Definition of Bibasic

1. Having to hydrogen atoms which can be replaced by positive or basic atoms or radicals to form salts; said of acids. See Dibasic. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Bibasic Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Bibasic

biauricular axis
biauriculate
biauriculate heart
biaxal
biaxate
biaxial
biaxial crystals
biaxial joint
biaxiality
biaxially
bib
bib-and-tucker
bibacious
bibacities
bibacity
bibasic (current term)
bibation
bibations
bibb
bibbed
bibber
bibberies
bibbers
bibbery
bibbing
bibble
bibble-babble
bibble-babbles
bibblebabble
bibblebabbled

Literary usage of Bibasic

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Hand-book of Chemistry by Leopold Gmelin, Henry Watts (1858)
"The concentrated solution of the bibasic salt is coloured yellow by potash and ... bibasic. — Obtained by neutralising the acid with carbonic acid; ..."

2. Chemical Recreations, a Popular Manual of Experimental Chemistry by John Joseph Griffin (1860)
"bibasic nature of the Carbonates.—The constitution of the cart>onates has ... CO', we appear to have a veritable bibasic acid; so have we also if we take ..."

3. Principles of Theoretical Chemistry, with Special Reference to the by Ira Remsen (1883)
"It is bibasic, and the same reactions by which we are led to conclude that carboxyl, COOH, is present in the monobasic acids leads us, also, ..."

4. Wöhler's Outlines of Organic Chemistry by Friedrich Wöhler, Ira Remsen, Rudolph Fittig (1873)
"... by the oxidation of mannite, under the influence of platinum-black.—-Amorphous, gummy mass, easily soluble in water and alcohol. Apparently bibasic. ..."

5. Handbook of Organic Chemistry: For the Use of Students by William Gregory, J. Milton Sanders (1857)
"If we adopt the bibasic formula, then the general formulas for the neutral and acid salts as above given by Bensch, will become respectively, Clo N4 H, ..."

6. A Manuel of the Chemistry of the Carbon Compounds: Or, Organic Chemistry by Carl Schorlemmer (1874)
"OH Ethene-lactic acid corresponds to primary propyl alcohol and yields by oxidation bibasic malonic acid, whilst common or ..."

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