cycloalkyl

Cycloalkyl - What does it mean?

cycloalkyl | |

Cycloalkyl vs Heterocyclyl - What's the difference?

cycloalkyl | heterocyclyl |

Cycloalkyl is a see also of heterocyclyl.


As nouns the difference between cycloalkyl and heterocyclyl

is that cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen while heterocyclyl is (chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a heterocycle be removal of an atom of hydrogen from any ring atom.

Alkyl vs Cycloalkyl - What's the difference?

alkyl | cycloalkyl |

Alkyl is a see also of cycloalkyl.


In context|organic chemistry|lang=en terms the difference between alkyl and cycloalkyl

is that alkyl is (organic chemistry) any of a series of univalent radicals of the general formula cnh2n+1 derived from aliphatic hydrocarbons while cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen.

As nouns the difference between alkyl and cycloalkyl

is that alkyl is (organic chemistry) any of a series of univalent radicals of the general formula cnh2n+1 derived from aliphatic hydrocarbons while cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen.

Hydrogen vs Cycloalkyl - What's the difference?

hydrogen | cycloalkyl |


As nouns the difference between hydrogen and cycloalkyl

is that hydrogen is the lightest chemical element (symbol h) with an atomic number of 1 and atomic weight of 100794 while cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen.

Atom vs Cycloalkyl - What's the difference?

atom | cycloalkyl |


As nouns the difference between atom and cycloalkyl

is that atom is while cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen.

Cycloalkane vs Cycloalkyl - What's the difference?

cycloalkane | cycloalkyl |


In context|organic chemistry|lang=en terms the difference between cycloalkane and cycloalkyl

is that cycloalkane is (organic chemistry) any saturated alicyclic hydrocarbon while cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen.

As nouns the difference between cycloalkane and cycloalkyl

is that cycloalkane is (organic chemistry) any saturated alicyclic hydrocarbon while cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen.

Radical vs Cycloalkyl - What's the difference?

radical | cycloalkyl |


In context|organic chemistry|lang=en terms the difference between radical and cycloalkyl

is that radical is (organic chemistry) a free radical while cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen.

As nouns the difference between radical and cycloalkyl

is that radical is a member of the most progressive wing of the liberal party; someone favouring social reform (but generally stopping short of socialism) while cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen.

As an adjective radical

is favoring fundamental change, or change at the root cause of a matter.

Univalent vs Cycloalkyl - What's the difference?

univalent | cycloalkyl |


As nouns the difference between univalent and cycloalkyl

is that univalent is (genetics) any univalent chromosome while cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen.

As an adjective univalent

is (chemistry) having a valence of 1, or having only one valence.

Cycloalkyl vs Hydrocarbyl - What's the difference?

cycloalkyl | hydrocarbyl |

Cycloalkyl is a see also of hydrocarbyl.


As nouns the difference between cycloalkyl and hydrocarbyl

is that cycloalkyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical derived from a cycloalkane by removal of an atom of hydrogen while hydrocarbyl is (organic chemistry) any univalent radical, derived from a hydrocarbon, such as methyl or phenyl.