Practically all bacteriological stains are solutions of the anilin dyes.
The vessels are placed in a special pandal, and worshipped with flowers, anilin and turmeric powders.
The anilin fuchsin must be added slowly with constant stirring and the mixture boiled and filtered.
Such forms as gram, cocain, chlorid, anemia and anilin are the products of its influence.
chemical base used in making colorful dyes, 1843, coined 1841 by German chemist Carl Julius Fritzsche (1808-1871) and adopted by Hofmann, ultimately from Portuguese anil "the indigo shrub," from Arabic an-nil "the indigo," assimilated from al-nil, from Persian nila, ultimately from Sanskrit nili "indigo," from nilah "dark blue." With chemical suffix -ine (2).
aniline an·i·line or an·i·lin (ān'ə-lĭn)
An oily, poisonous benzene derivative used in the manufacture of dyes and pharmaceuticals. adj.
Derived from aniline.