The extractive units, which are concerned with the taking of wealth from nature's storehouse—the farm, the mine, the lumber camp.
The coloring matter and extractive principle remain, but change somewhat by fermentation.
Every wine contains likewise a portion of super-tartrate of potash, and extractive matter, derived from the juice of the grape.
When freshly expressed, it is turbid, owing to the presence of mucilage and extractive matter.
This is particularly the case with substances abounding in extractive or astringent matter.
When freed from the extractive liquor the precipitate weighs about 100 grams.
When lime water is added, an extractive matter is thrown down, which amounts to from 20 to 47 parts in 1000 of the liquor.
The outer surface or epidermis seldom furnishes either tannin or extractive matter.
They contain a minute quantity of extractive matter which is not present in other apples.
These results in reference to extractive, etc., reveal nothing that has not been known before.
extractive ex·trac·tive (ĭk-strāk'tĭv)
Used in or obtained by extraction.
Possible to extract.
Something that may be extracted.
A substance present in tissue that can be separated by successive treatment with solvents and recovered by evaporation of the solution; the insoluble portion of an extract.