Definition of Lactates
1. Noun. (plural of lactate) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Lactates
1. lactate [v] - See also: lactate
Medical Definition of Lactates
1. Salts or esters of lactic acid containing the general formula ch3chohcoor. (12 Dec 1998)
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Lactates Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Lactates
Literary usage of Lactates
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The British and Foreign Medico-chirurgical Review, Or, Quarterly Journal of (1866)
"A Brief Notice of Lactic Acid and of the Alkaline and Earthy lactates, ... De I'Emploi Therapeutique des lactates Alcalins dans les Maladies Fonctionnelles ..."
2. A Treatise on Chemistry by Henry Enfield Roscoe, Carl Schorlemmer (1884)
"... carbon dioxide, and water.4 Nitric acid oxidizes it to water, carbon dioxide, and oxalic acid.5 Lactic acid is used in medicine. THE lactates. ..."
3. Chemistry for Students by Alexander William Williamson (1868)
"Salts isomeric with the lactates are present in many animal fluids. ... lactates are most easily obtained in quantity by the lactic fermentation of sugar. ..."
4. A Dictionary of Chemistry and the Allied Branches of Other Sciences by Henry Watts (1871)
"... contains 2 at. water; the salt /3 contains j| at. The salt a is also much more soluble in water and alcohol than /3. lactates OF ..."
5. Journal of the American Chemical Society by American Chemical Society (1890)
"... gravity near 1.01 at the same temperature. College of the City of New York, October, 1890. THE INFLUENCE OF TARTRATES AND lactates UPON THE DIGESTION OF ..."
6. A Manual of Pharmacology and Its Applications to Therapeutics and Toxicology by Torald Hermann Sollmann (1922)
"lactates These are but slowly absorbed and therefore act as saline cathartics. They are completely burned in the organism, and have no other action (Faust, ..."
7. A Manual of Qualitative Chemical Analysis by Augustus Beauchamp Northcote, Arthur Herbert Church (1858)
"The lactates of the first subdivision are very soluble in water; those of the second subdivision require from 20 to 30 parts of water for solution, ..."