(Gly"co*lide) n. [Glycol + anhydride.] (Chem.) A white amorphous powder, C4H4O, obtained
by heating and dehydrating glycolic acid. [Written also glycollide.]
(Gly`co*lu"ric) a. [Glycol + uric.] (Chem.) Pertaining to, derived from, glycol and urea; as,
glycoluric acid, which is called also hydantoic acid.
(Gly`co*lu"ril) n. [Glycolyl + uric.] (Chem.) A white, crystalline, nitrogenous substance, obtained
by the reduction of allantoïn.
(Gly"co*lyl) n. [Glycolic + -yl.] (Chem.) A divalent, compound radical, CO.CH2, regarded as
the essential radical of glycolic acid, and a large series of related compounds.
(Gly*co"ni*an) a. & n. Glyconic.
(Gly*con"ic) a. [Gr. a kind of verse, so called from its inventor, Glycon.] (Pros.) Consisting
of a spondee, a choriamb, and a pyrrhic; applied to a kind of verse in Greek and Latin poetry. n.
(Pros.) A glyconic verse.
(Gly"co*nin) n. An emulsion of glycerin and the yolk of eggs, used as an ointment, as a vehicle
for medicines, etc.
(Gly"co*sine) n. (Chem.) An organic base, C6H6N4, produced artificially as a white, crystalline
powder, by the action of ammonia on glyoxal.
(||Gly`co*su"ri*a) n. (Med.) Same as Glucosuria.
(||Glyc`yr*rhi"za) n. [L., fr. Gr. sweet + root. Cf. Licorice.]
1. (Bot.) A genus of papilionaceous herbaceous plants, one species of which is the licorice plant, the
roots of which have a bittersweet mucilaginous taste.
2. (Med.) The root of Glycyrrhiza glabra used as a demulcent, etc.
(Glyc`yr*rhi*zim"ic) a. (Chem.) From, or pertaining to, glycyrrhizin; as, glycyrrhizimic
(Gly*cyr"rhi*zin) n. [Cf. F. glycyrrhizine. See Glycyrrhiza.] (Chem.) A glucoside found
in licorice root in monesia bark in the root of the walnut, etc., and extracted as a yellow, amorphous
powder, of a bittersweet taste.