Definition of Stearates

1. Noun. (plural of stearate) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Stearates

1. stearate [n] - See also: stearate

Lexicographical Neighbors of Stearates

stean
steane
steaned
steanes
steaning
steanings
steans
steapsin
steapsins
stear
stearage
stearages
stearate
stearated
stearates (current term)
steard
steare
steared
steares
stearic
stearic acid
stearidonic
stearidonic acid
stearin
stearine
stearines
stearing
stearins
stearolic

Literary usage of Stearates

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

1. A Handbook of Organic Chemistry: For the Use of Students by William Gregory (1856)
"The neutral stearates of the alkalies are perfect soaps. They dissolve in from 10 to 20 parts of hot water; the addition of a large quantity of water ..."

2. A Treatise on the Inspection of Concrete Construction: Containing Practical by Jerome Cochran (1913)
"METALLIC stearates AND OTHER COMPOUNDS ing Metallic stearates. ... The metallic stearates act as void-fillers ar.d in addition also possess in a marked ..."

3. Solvents, Oils, Gums, Waxes and Allied Substances by Frederic Sackett Hyde (1913)
"... exert drying action on oil independently of added drier, and may retain some Pb soap combination. INSOLUBLE SOAPS (SO-CALLED) Oleates, stearates, ..."

4. A Treatise on the Inspection of Concrete Construction: Containing Practical by Jerome Cochran (1913)
"METALLIC stearates AND OTHER COMPOUNDS Metallic stearates.—Besides the materials mentioned above, various other chemicals are used to make concrete ..."

5. A Practical Treatise on Animal and Vegetable Fats and Oils: Comprising Both by William Theodore Brannt, Karl Schaedler (1896)
"Of the metallic stearates only those with an alkaline basis— sodium or potassium—are soluble in water, and they possess the same property as the ..."

6. A Treatise on Chemistry Applied to the Manufacture of Soap and Candles by Campbell Morfit (1856)
"The neutral alkaline stearates are perfect soaps, soluble in 10 to 20 parts hot water; but by the addition of a large quantity of water, ..."

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