Dr. Phin says that dextrine mixed with water makes a good label mucilage if a drop or two of glycerine be added to it.
Nitre stars may be damped with gum water, dextrine solution, or thin starch.
dextrine is much employed by the French pastrycooks and confectioners; it is a good substitute for gum arabic in medicine.
dextrine, wetted to the consistency of honey, may be used instead of thick gum-arabic water, for pasting.
For the conversion of potato or other starch into dextrine, by the action of diastase, see this article.
For permanent paper, to twenty parts of this solution one part of starch or dextrine is added.
Dissolve the aniline in the alcohol and the dextrine in the hot water, and mix them.
dextrine is soluble in cold water, hence the ease with which crust and toast—when properly made—are digested.
dextrine is used in calico printing for thickening colours; for the preparation of gums, and for stiffening cloth.
There are about twenty-five stages or forms of dextrine between raw starch and digested starch or fruit sugar.
dextrin dex·trin (děk'strĭn) or dex·trine (děk'strĭn, -strēn')
Any of various soluble polysaccharides obtained from starch by the application of heat or acids and used mainly as adhesives and thickening agents.