- a colorless, liquid, water-immiscible, nitrogenous base, C9H7N, having a disagreeable odor, occurring in coal tar, and usually prepared by oxidizing a mixture of glycerol and aniline: used as a solvent and reagent and to make dyes.
Origin of quinoline
Examples from the Web for quinoline
Historical Examples of quinoline
The antipyretic medicines which we have first to consider are derivatives of quinoline.Coal
When cinchonine is distilled with solid potassium hydrate, it yields pyrrol and bases of both the pyridine and quinoline series.
(d) The dye is thioflavine S., quinoline yellow, or one of their allies.The Manufacture of Paper
Robert Walter Sindall
This is not exactly the case with the higher groups of alkaloids—the derivatives of pyridine and quinoline.
Most of these are of a basic character, and belong to the pyridine and the quinoline series.
- an oily colourless insoluble basic heterocyclic compound synthesized by heating aniline, nitrobenzene, glycerol, and sulphuric acid: used as a food preservative and in the manufacture of dyes and antiseptics. Formula: C 9 H 7 N
- any substituted derivative of quinoline
- An aromatic organic base synthesized or obtained from coal tar and used as a food preservative and in making antiseptics.
- An aromatic organic liquid having a pungent, tarlike odor. Quinoline is a base and is obtained from coal tar or is synthesized. It is used as a food preservative and in making antiseptics and dyes. Chemical formula: C9H7N.