Carbamic acid(Chem.), an amido acid, NH2.CO2H, not existing in the free state, but occurring as a salt of ammonium in commercial ammonium carbonate; — called also amido formic acid.

(Car*bam"ide) (kär*bam"id or -id), n. [Carbonyl + amide.] (Chem.) The technical name for urea.

(Car*bam"ine) (kär*bam"in or -ed), n. (Chem.) An isocyanide of a hydrocarbon radical. The carbamines are liquids, usually colorless, and of unendurable odor.

(Car"ba*nil) n. [Carbonyl + aniline.] (Chem.) A mobile liquid, CO.N.C6H5, of pungent odor. It is the phenyl salt of isocyanic acid.

(Car"ba*zol) n. [Carbon + azo + -ol.] (Chem.) A white crystallized substance, C12H8NH, derived from aniline and other amines.

(Car*baz"o*tate) n. (Chem.) A salt of carbazotic or picric acid; a picrate.

(Car`ba*zot"ic) a. [Carbon + azole.] Containing, or derived from, carbon and nitrogen.

Carbazotic acid(Chem.), picric acid. See under Picric.

(Car"bide) n. [Carbon + -ide.] (Chem.) A binary compound of carbon with some other element or radical, in which the carbon plays the part of a negative; — formerly termed carburet.

(Car"bi*mide) n. [Carbon + imide] (Chem.) The technical name for isocyanic acid. See under Isocyanic.

(Car"bine) n. [F. carbine, OF. calabrin carabineer (cf. Ot. calabrina a policeman), fr. OF & Pr. calabre, OF. cable, chable, an engine of war used in besieging, fr. LL. chadabula, cabulus, a kind of projectile machine, fr. Gr. a throwing down, fr. to throw; down + to throw. Cf. Parable.] (Mil.) A short, light musket or rifle, esp. one used by mounted soldiers or cavalry.

(Car`bi*neer") n. [F. carabinier.] (Mil.) A soldier armed with a carbine.

(Car"bi*nol) n. [Carbin (Kolbe's name for the radical) + -ol.] (Chem.) Methyl alcohol, CH3OH; — also, by extension, any one in the homologous series of paraffine alcohols of which methyl alcohol is the type.

(Car`bo*hy"drate) n. [Carbon + hydrate.] (Physiol. Chem.) One of a group of compounds including the sugars, starches, and gums, which contain six (or some multiple of six) carbon atoms, united with a variable number of hydrogen and oxygen atoms, but with the two latter always in proportion as to form water; as dextrose, C6H12O6.

(Car`bo*hy"dride) n. [Carbon + hydrogen.] (Chem.) A hydrocarbon.

(Car*bol"ic) a. [L. carbo coal + oleum oil.] (Chem.) Pertaining to, or designating, an acid derived from coal tar and other sources; as, carbolic acid See Phenol.

(Car"bo*lize) v. t. (Med.) To apply carbolic acid to; to wash or treat with carbolic acid.

(Car"bon) n. [F. carbone, fr. L. carbo coal; cf. Skr. çra to cook.] (Chem.) An elementary substance, not metallic in its nature, which is present in all organic compounds. Atomic weight 11.97. Symbol C. it is combustible, and forms the base of lampblack and charcoal, and enters largely into mineral coals. In its pure crystallized state it constitutes the diamond, the hardest of known substances, occuring

(Car*bam"ic) a. [Carbon + amido.] (Chem.) Pertaining to an acid so called.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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