Definition of Hexones
1. hexone [n] - See also: hexone
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hexones
Literary usage of Hexones
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Edinburgh Medical Journal (1898)
"The results which they obtained I have mentioned before, namely, first of all, protones, and then hexones, are formed. The next question was as to the ..."
2. A Text-book of Physiological Chemistry for Students of Medicine by John Harper Long (1909)
"The hexones are soluble, crystalline, optically active, compounds, and because of their wide occurrence have been very thoroughly studied. ..."
3. The Soluble Ferments and Fermentation by Joseph Reynolds Green (1901)
"... which he calls pro- tamines; by further digestion with the same enzyme a number of basic bodies are formed, to which he has given the name of hexones. ..."
4. Cod-liver Oil and Chemistry by Frantz Peckel Møller, Peter Møller Heyerdahl (1895)
"... bp 70° There are two more hexones whose structures, however, are unknown ; probably their double bond takes up a different place in the chain, ..."
5. The Chemical Changes and Products Resulting from Fermentations by Robert Henry Aders Plimmer (1903)
"... of an anti-group is said by them to be present on account of this fact, and also an intermediate stage between protones and hexones is probable. ..."
6. Journal de pharmacie et de chimie by Société de pharmacie de Paris (1900)
"Il désigne sous le nom de groupe hexo- nique ou hexones l'ensemble des corps azotés en G6 formés dans la décomposition des ..."