You are using an outdated browser. Please upgrade your browser to improve your experience and security.
  • Sulawesi kingfisher (bird)

    kingfisher: euryzona), the Sulawesi kingfisher (Ceyx fallax), the brown-winged kingfisher (Pelargopsis amauropterus), and some of the paradise kingfishers (Tanysiptera) of New Guinea.

  • Sulawesi pygmy squirrel (rodent)

    squirrel: Natural history: Others, like the pygmy squirrel of Sulawesi (Prosciurillus murinus), travel and forage at intermediate levels between ground and canopy. Some large tropical squirrels, such as the Sulawesi giant squirrel (Rubrisciurus rubriventer) and the northern Amazon red squirrel (Sciurus igniventris), nest at middle levels but travel and forage low…

  • Sulawesi Selatan (province, Indonesia)

    South Sulawesi, propinsi (or provinsi; province), central and southwestern Celebes (Sulawesi), Indonesia. It is bounded by the provinces of Central Sulawesi (Sulawesi Tengah) to the north, Southeast Sulawesi (Sulawesi Tenggara) to the northeast, as well as by the Gulf of Bone to the east, the

  • Sulawesi spiny rat (rodent)

    shrew rat: Natural history: …the prickly coat of the Sulawesi spiny rat (Echiothrix leucura) is a striking exception. The Sulawesi spiny rat is the largest shrew rat, measuring 20 to 23 cm (7.9 to 9.1 inches), not including its slightly longer tail; it weighs 220 to 310 grams (about 8 to 11 ounces). Shrew…

  • Sulawesi tarsier (primate)

    tarsier: The South Sulawesi, or spectral, tarsier (T. tarsier, formerly called T. spectrum) is primitive, with smaller eyes, shorter feet, and a hairier tail. There are several species on Celebes and its offshore islands, but most have not yet been described scientifically. The most distinctive is the…

  • Sulawesi Tengah (province, Indonesia)

    Central Sulawesi, propinsi (or provinsi; province), consisting of roughly the southwestern third of the northernmost peninsula, the entire northeastern peninsula, and the north-central part of Celebes (Sulawesi) island, Indonesia. It is bounded by the Celebes Sea to the north, by the province of

  • Sulawesi Tenggara (province, Indonesia)

    Southeast Sulawesi, propinsi (or provinsi; province), southeastern arm of the island of Celebes (Sulawesi), Indonesia. It is bounded by the provinces of South Sulawesi (Sulawesi Selatan) to the northwest and Central Sulawesi (Sulawesi Tengah) to the northeast, as well as by the Banda Sea to the

  • Sulawesi tiny shrew (mammal)

    white-toothed shrew: …of the smallest is the Sulawesi tiny shrew (C. levicula), which weighs about 4 grams and has a body 6 cm long and a 3- to 4-cm tail. The colour of the short, soft, and velvety fur ranges from gray to dark brown and blackish.

  • Sulawesi Utara (province, Indonesia)

    North Sulawesi, propinsi (or provinsi; province), north-northeastern Celebes (Sulawesi), Indonesia, bounded by the Celebes Sea to the north, the Molucca Sea to the east and south, and the province of Gorontalo to the west. It includes the Talaud and Sangihe groups of islands in the Celebes Sea. The

  • Sulawesi, Laut (sea, Pacific Ocean)

    Celebes Sea, sea of the western Pacific Ocean, bordered on the north by the Sulu Archipelago and Sea and Mindanao Island, on the east by the Sangi Islands chain, on the south by Celebes (Sulawesi), and on the west by Borneo. It extends 420 miles (675 km) north-south by 520 miles (837 km) east-west

  • Sulawesian white-tailed rat (rodent)

    rat: General features: …the larger extreme is the Sulawesian white-tailed rat (R. xanthurus), measuring 19 to 27 cm long with a tail of 26 to 34 cm.

  • ?ulay?id dynasty (Muslim dynasty)

    ?ulay?id dynasty, (1047–1138), Muslim dynasty nominally subject to the Fā?imid caliph in Egypt, responsible for restoring the Ismā?īliyyah (an extremist Islamic sect) in Yemen. The ?ulay?id family was brought to power by ?Alī ibn Mu?ammad (reigned 1047–67), who, through his association with the

  • Sulaym, Banū (people)

    Libya: Ethnic groups and languages: …Hilāl in 1049 and the Banū Sulaym later in the 11th century took major migrations of nomadic tribes from eastern Arabia to Libya. However, scholarship later suggested that these movements too were not invasions but rather slow migrations of Arab peoples that occurred over several centuries.

  • Sulaymān (Seljuq sultan of Rūm)

    Alexius I Comnenus: He made agreements with Sulaymān ibn Qutalm?sh of Konya (1081) and subsequently with his son Q?l?ch Arslan (1093), as well as with other Muslim rulers on Byzantium’s eastern border.

  • Sulaymān al-Musta?īn (Umayyad caliph)

    ?ammūdid dynasty: In 1013 the Umayyad caliph Sulaymān al-Musta?īn awarded Sabtah to ?Alī ibn ?ammūd and Algeciras, Tangier, and Asilah to ?Alī’s brother al-Qāsim in payment for their help in returning him to the throne. ?Alī, however, claiming to be the rightful heir to Hishām II, al-Musta?īn’s predecessor, marched into Córdoba in…

  • Sulaymān ibn Mu?ammad ibn Hūd (Hūdid ruler)

    Hūdid Dynasty: …enabled one of his allies, Sulaymān ibn Mu?ammad ibn Hūd, known as al-Musta?īn, to seize the Tujībid capital of Saragossa and establish a new dynasty. Al-Musta?īn, who had been a prominent military figure of the Upper, or Northern, Frontier and governor of Lérida, took control of a kingdom that covered…

  • Sulaymān ibn Qutalm?sh (Seljuq sultan of Rūm)

    Alexius I Comnenus: He made agreements with Sulaymān ibn Qutalm?sh of Konya (1081) and subsequently with his son Q?l?ch Arslan (1093), as well as with other Muslim rulers on Byzantium’s eastern border.

  • Sulaymān ibn ?Abd al-Malik (Umayyad caliph)

    Yazīd ibn al-Muhallab: …fleeing to the protection of Sulaymān, al-Walīd’s brother. When in 715 Sulaymān himself became caliph, Yazīd was named governor of Iraq and embarked on a persecution of the followers of al-?ajjāj, who had died in 714. Later he was also named governor of Khorāsān, while retaining supreme command in Iraq.…

  • Sulaymān, Sultan (Chinese Muslim leader)

    Yunnan: History: In 1855–73, Muslims, led by Du Wenxiu (alias Sultan Sulaymān), who obtained arms from the British authorities in Burma (Myanmar), staged the Panthay Rebellion, which was crushed with great cruelty by the Chinese imperial troops, aided by arms from the French authorities in Tonkin (northern Vietnam). In 1915 Cai E,…

  • Sulaymāniyyah, Al- (governorate, Iraq)

    Al-Sulaymāniyyah: Al-Sulaymāniyyah governorate, which is entirely mountainous, lies on the Iranian border and is part of the historic region of Kurdistan. Tobacco, fruits, and cereals are grown, and livestock raising is important. There is a tobacco-processing plant in Al-Sulaymāniyyah built since the 1974 Law of Autonomy.…

  • Sulaymāniyyah, Al- (Iraq)

    Al-Sulaymāniyyah, city and mu?āfa?ah (governorate), northeastern Iraq, one of three governorates making up the Kurdistan region. The city, which is the capital of Al-Sulaymāniyyah governorate, lies on the Tānjarō River and on the lower slopes of the Azmar Dāgh range. It experiences severe

  • Sulaymāniyyah, University of (university, Al-Sulaymāniyyah, Iraq)

    Al-Sulaymāniyyah: The University of Sulaymāniyyah opened in 1968 with instruction in Kurdish, Arabic, and English. It has faculties in engineering, agriculture, the arts, science, and medicine. A technical institute for medical technology was founded in 1973. In the late 1970s the governorate had several hospitals, health centres,…

  • Sulaymānshāh (Seljuq prince)

    al-Muqtafī: …he recognized the Seljuq prince Sulaymānshāh as sultan, provided that the latter would respect al-Muqtafī’s autonomy in Iraq. Al-Muqtafī even supported him in some military campaigns, but, when Sulaymānshāh was defeated by his rival Mu?ammad, al-Muqtafī himself was besieged in Baghdad by Mu?ammad’s forces. The siege was lifted after several…

  • ?ulba Sutra (Hindu text)

    Hinduism: The Vedangas: …the Vedic repertoire, (2) a Shulba-sutra, which shows how to make the geometric calculations necessary for the proper construction of the ritual arena, (3) a Grihya-sutra, which explains the rules for performing the domestic rites, including the life-cycle rituals (called the samskaras), and (4) a Dharma-sutra, which

  • Sulci (Italy)

    Sant'Antioco Island: …on the northeast coast, is Sant’Antioco, site of the Phoenician and Roman city of Sulcis (Sulci), destroyed by the Saracens in the European Middle Ages. There are remains of a Punic and Roman necropolis, a Phoenician sanctuary, and early Christian catacombs (under the parish church) believed to contain the remains…

  • sulci (biology)

    human cardiovascular system: External surface of the heart: Shallow grooves called the interventricular sulci, containing blood vessels, mark the separation between ventricles on the front and back surfaces of the heart. There are two grooves on the external surface of the heart. One, the atrioventricular groove, is along the line where the right atrium and the right ventricle…

  • sulci, cerebral (anatomy)

    human nervous system: Morphological development: …the massive growth of the cerebral hemispheres over the sides of the midbrain and of the cerebellum at the hindbrain; and the formations of convolutions (sulci and gyri) in the cerebral cortex and folia of the cerebellar cortex. The central and calcarine sulci are discernible by the fifth fetal month,…

  • Sulcis (Italy)

    Sant'Antioco Island: …on the northeast coast, is Sant’Antioco, site of the Phoenician and Roman city of Sulcis (Sulci), destroyed by the Saracens in the European Middle Ages. There are remains of a Punic and Roman necropolis, a Phoenician sanctuary, and early Christian catacombs (under the parish church) believed to contain the remains…

  • sulcus (biology)

    human cardiovascular system: External surface of the heart: Shallow grooves called the interventricular sulci, containing blood vessels, mark the separation between ventricles on the front and back surfaces of the heart. There are two grooves on the external surface of the heart. One, the atrioventricular groove, is along the line where the right atrium and the right ventricle…

  • sulcus of Rolando

    brain: Two major furrows—the central sulcus and the lateral sulcus—divide each cerebral hemisphere into four sections: the frontal, parietal, temporal, and occipital lobes. The central sulcus, also known as the fissure of Rolando, also separates the cortical motor area (which is anterior to the fissure) from the cortical sensory…

  • sulcus of Sylvius (anatomy)

    Franciscus Sylvius: …(1641) the deep cleft (Sylvian fissure) separating the temporal (lower), frontal, and parietal (top rear) lobes of the brain.

  • sulcus spiralis externus (anatomy)

    human ear: Structure of the cochlea: Below the prominence is the outer sulcus. The floor of the outer sulcus is lined by cells of epithelial origin, some of which send long projections into the substance of the spiral ligament. Between these so-called root cells, capillary vessels descend from the spiral ligament. This region appears to have…

  • sulcus, cerebral (anatomy)

    human nervous system: Morphological development: …the massive growth of the cerebral hemispheres over the sides of the midbrain and of the cerebellum at the hindbrain; and the formations of convolutions (sulci and gyri) in the cerebral cortex and folia of the cerebellar cortex. The central and calcarine sulci are discernible by the fifth fetal month,…

  • Süldüz (Mongol dynasty)

    Iraq: īl-Khanid successors (1335–1410): …especially the leaders of the Süldüz and Jalāyirid tribes. The Süldüz, also known as the Chūpānids, made Azerbaijan their stronghold, while the Jalāyirid took control in Baghdad. At first both groups raised a succession of īl-Khanid figureheads to legitimize their rule.

  • Suleiman Pasha al-Faransawi (French military officer)

    Ibrahim Pasha: Sève (Suleiman Pasha al-Faransawi), won military fame. In 1831–32, after a disagreement between Mu?ammad ?Alī and the Ottoman sultan, Ibrahim led an Egyptian army through Palestine and defeated an Ottoman army at Homs. He then forced the Bailan Pass and crossed the Taurus, gaining a final…

  • Suleiman, Michel (president of Lebanon)

    Saad al-Hariri: Premiership: Michel Suleiman to take on the complex task of forming a new government. In September, after weeks of unsuccessful negotiations with the opposition, Hariri announced that he would abandon his attempts to form a unity government and would step down as prime minister-designate. The following…

  • Suleiman, Omar (vice president of Egypt)

    Omar Suleiman, Egyptian intelligence official who served as the director of the Egyptian General Intelligence Service (EGIS; 1993–2011) and briefly served as vice president of Egypt under Pres. ?osnī Mubārak in early 2011, becoming the first person to serve as vice president in Mubārak’s nearly

  • Suleimanov, Naim (Turkish athlete)

    Naim Suleymanoglu, Bulgarian-born Turkish weightlifter who dominated the sport in the mid-1980s and ’90s. Suleymanoglu, the son of a miner of Turkish descent, began lifting weights at age 10, and at age 14 he came within 2.5 kg (5.5 pounds) of a world record. At age 15 he set his first world

  • Suleja (emirate, Nigeria)

    Suleja: The emirate’s wooded savanna area of about 1,150 square miles (2,980 square km) originally included four small Koro chiefdoms that paid tribute to the Hausa kingdom of Zazzau. After warriors of the Fulani jihad (holy war) captured Zaria (Zazzau’s capital, 137 miles [220 km] north-northeast) about…

  • Suleja (Nigeria)

    Suleja, town and traditional emirate, Niger state, central Nigeria. The town is situated on the Iku River, a minor tributary of the Niger at the foot of the Abuchi Hills, and lies at the intersection of several roads. The emirate’s wooded savanna area of about 1,150 square miles (2,980 square km)

  • Sulejowskie Lake (reservoir, Poland)

    ?ódzkie: Geography: …an artificial reservoir known as Sulejowskie Lake was built on the Pilica River. Forests (mainly of pine) take up about one-fifth of the total area. Local climate is mild and dry, with average annual precipitation being less than 20 inches (500 mm).

  • Suler, John (American psychologist)

    Cyberbullying: …ample evidence of what psychologist John Suler has identified as the Online Disinhibition Effect: we escape online into a world where we’re disconnected from our true selves and our true compass. Our online behavior distances us from our normal personalities and encourages us to develop different personas—one only has to…

  • Suleviae (Celtic deity)

    Celtic religion: The Celtic gods: …was identified with the goddess Sulis, whose cult there centred on the thermal springs. Through the plural form Suleviae, found at Bath and elsewhere, she is also related to the numerous and important mother goddesses—who often occur in duplicate or, more commonly, triadic form. Her nearest equivalent in insular tradition…

  • Sūleyman (Ottoman prince [flourished 1350s])

    Ottoman Empire: Osman and Orhan: Starting in 1354, Orhan’s son Süleyman transformed Gallipoli, a peninsula on the European side of the Dardanelles, into a permanent base for expansion into Europe and refused to leave, despite the protests of Cantacuzenus and others. From Gallipoli Süleyman’s bands moved up the Maritsa River into southeastern Europe, raiding as…

  • Süleyman (Candar ruler)

    Candar Dynasty: Candar’s son Süleyman captured Kastamonu and Sinop and in 1314 accepted the suzerainty of the Il-Khans (western branch of the Mongols), until the breakdown of Il-Khanid power at the death of its ruler, Abū Sa?īd, in 1335.

  • Süleyman (Ottoman prince [flourished 1410])

    Mehmed I: …Amasya, ?sa in Bursa, and Süleyman in Rumelia (Balkan lands under Ottoman control). Mehmed defeated ?sa and seized Bursa (1404–05) and then sent another brother, M?sa, against Süleyman. M?sa was victorious over Süleyman (1410) but then declared himself sultan in Edirne and undertook the reconquest of the Ottoman territories in…

  • Süleyman (Ottoman prince [flourished early 16th century])

    Selim I: …leaving only his ablest son, Süleyman, as his heir. He then turned eastward, where Ismā?īl I, founder of the ?afavid dynasty in Iran, posed a political and ideological threat by espousing Shī?ism (the second largest branch of Islām) as opposed to the Sunnī Islām of the Ottomans. In addition, the…

  • Süleyman Bey, Baltao?lu (Ottoman commander)

    Fall of Constantinople: Battle: Baltao?lu Süleyman Bey commanded a fleet stationed at Diplokionion with an estimated 31 large and midsize warships alongside nearly 100 smaller boats and transports. Mehmed’s strategy was straightforward: he would use his fleet and siege lines to blockade Constantinople on all sides while relentlessly battering…

  • Süleyman ?elebi (Turkish poet)

    Süleyman ?elebi, one of the most famous early poets of Anatolia. Süleyman appears to have been the son of an Ottoman minister, Ahmed Pa?a, who served in the court of Sultan Murad I. Süleyman became a leader of the Khalwatīyah dervish order and then imam (religious leader) to the court of the O

  • Süleyman I (Seljuq emir)

    E?ref Dynasty: The family’s founder, E?ref o?lu Sayfeddin Süleyman I, was a Seljuq emir who played an important role in Seljuq dynastic struggles during the reign (1283–98) of the Seljuq sultan Mas?ūd II. Süleyman was appointed regent to the sons of the deposed Seljuq sultan, Ghiyāth ad-Dīn Kay-Khusraw, by Mas?ūd’s…

  • Süleyman I (Ottoman sultan)

    Süleyman the Magnificent, sultan of the Ottoman Empire from 1520 to 1566 who not only undertook bold military campaigns that enlarged his realm but also oversaw the development of what came to be regarded as the most characteristic achievements of Ottoman civilization in the fields of law,

  • Süleyman I the Magnificent, Mosque of (mosque, Istanbul, Turkey)

    Sinan: The Mosque of Süleyman in Istanbul was constructed in the years 1550–57 and is considered by many scholars to be his finest work. It was based on the design of the Hagia Sophia in Istanbul, a 6th-century masterpiece of Byzantine architecture that greatly influenced Sinan. The…

  • Süleyman Ibrahim II (Ottoman sultan)

    Süleyman II, Ottoman sultan (1687–91) who, despite his short reign and 46 years of enforced confinement before he succeeded his brother Mehmed IV, was able to strengthen the Ottoman state through internal reforms and reconquests of territory. The army mutiny that had brought Süleyman to the throne

  • Süleyman II (Ottoman sultan)

    Süleyman II, Ottoman sultan (1687–91) who, despite his short reign and 46 years of enforced confinement before he succeeded his brother Mehmed IV, was able to strengthen the Ottoman state through internal reforms and reconquests of territory. The army mutiny that had brought Süleyman to the throne

  • Süleyman II (Seljuq emir)

    E?ref Dynasty: …was succeeded by his son Süleyman II, whose reign coincided with an attempt by Demirta?, the Il-Khanid governor of Anatolia, to assert his authority over the independent Turkmen rulers in Anatolia. About 1326 Demirta? marched to Bey?ehir and killed Süleyman II, putting an end to the E?ref principality. Later its…

  • Süleyman Kanuni (Ottoman sultan)

    Süleyman the Magnificent, sultan of the Ottoman Empire from 1520 to 1566 who not only undertook bold military campaigns that enlarged his realm but also oversaw the development of what came to be regarded as the most characteristic achievements of Ottoman civilization in the fields of law,

  • Süleyman Muhte?em (Ottoman sultan)

    Süleyman the Magnificent, sultan of the Ottoman Empire from 1520 to 1566 who not only undertook bold military campaigns that enlarged his realm but also oversaw the development of what came to be regarded as the most characteristic achievements of Ottoman civilization in the fields of law,

  • Süleyman Pa?a (governor of Basra)

    Iraq: The 18th-century Mamlūk regime: …known as Büyük (the Great) Süleyman Pa?a, and his rule (1780–1802) is generally acknowledged to represent the apogee of Mamlūk power in Iraq. He imported large numbers of mamlūks to strengthen his own household, curbed the factionalism among rival households, eliminated the Janissaries as an independent local force, and fostered…

  • Süleyman the Lawgiver (Ottoman sultan)

    Süleyman the Magnificent, sultan of the Ottoman Empire from 1520 to 1566 who not only undertook bold military campaigns that enlarged his realm but also oversaw the development of what came to be regarded as the most characteristic achievements of Ottoman civilization in the fields of law,

  • Süleyman the Magnificent (Ottoman sultan)

    Süleyman the Magnificent, sultan of the Ottoman Empire from 1520 to 1566 who not only undertook bold military campaigns that enlarged his realm but also oversaw the development of what came to be regarded as the most characteristic achievements of Ottoman civilization in the fields of law,

  • Süleyman, Wall of (wall, Jerusalem)

    Jerusalem: Architecture: …most conspicuous feature is the city wall erected in 1538–40 by the Ottoman sultan Süleyman the Magnificent, largely on the foundations of earlier walls dating chiefly to the period of the Crusades but in some places to Byzantine, Herodian, and even Hasmonean times. The Old City may be entered through…

  • Suleymanoglu, Naim (Turkish athlete)

    Naim Suleymanoglu, Bulgarian-born Turkish weightlifter who dominated the sport in the mid-1980s and ’90s. Suleymanoglu, the son of a miner of Turkish descent, began lifting weights at age 10, and at age 14 he came within 2.5 kg (5.5 pounds) of a world record. At age 15 he set his first world

  • sulfa drug (medicine)

    Sulfa drug, any member of a group of synthetic antibiotics containing the sulfanilamide molecular structure. Sulfa drugs were the first chemical substances systematically used to treat and prevent bacterial infections in humans. Their use has diminished because of the availability of antibiotics

  • sulfadoxine (drug)

    malaria: Treatment: a combination of pyrimethamine and sulfadoxine, mefloquine, primaquine, and artemisinin—the latter a derivative of Artemisia annua, a type of wormwood whose dried leaves have been used against malarial fevers since ancient times in China. All of these drugs destroy the malarial parasites while they are living inside red

  • sulfamidochrysoidine (drug)

    Prontosil, trade name of the first synthetic drug used in the treatment of general bacterial infections in humans. Prontosil was introduced into medicine in the 1930s. Prontosil resulted from research, directed by German chemist and pathologist Gerhard Domagk, on the antibacterial action of azo

  • sulfanilamide (drug)

    pharmaceutical industry: Early efforts in the development of anti-infective drugs: …metabolized in the patient to sulfanilamide, which was the active antibacterial molecule. In 1933 Prontosil was given to the first patient, an infant with a systemic staphylococcal infection. The infant underwent a dramatic cure. In subsequent years many derivatives of sulfonamides, or sulfa drugs, were synthesized and tested for antibacterial…

  • sulfarsenide (mineral)

    mineral: Sulfides: The similar but rarer sulfarsenides are grouped here as well. Sulfide minerals consist of one or more metals combined with sulfur; sulfarsenides contain arsenic replacing some of the sulfur.

  • sulfate (chemical compound)

    Sulfate, any of numerous chemical compounds related to sulfuric acid, H2SO4. One group of these derivatives is composed of salts containing the sulfate ion, SO42-, and positively charged ions such as those of sodium, magnesium, or ammonium; a second group is composed of esters, in which the

  • sulfate ion (chemistry)

    chemical bonding: Molecules with multiple bonds: Thus, the sulfate ion, SO42?, for which a Lewis structure is

  • sulfate mineral

    Sulfate mineral, any naturally occurring salt of sulfuric acid. About 200 distinct kinds of sulfates are recorded in mineralogical literature, but most of them are of rare and local occurrence. Abundant deposits of sulfate minerals, such as barite and celestite, are exploited for the preparation

  • sulfate process (papermaking)

    Kraft process, (from German kraft, “strong”), chemical method for the production of wood pulp that employs a solution of caustic soda and sodium sulfide as the liquor in which the pulpwood is cooked in order to loosen the fibres. The kraft process differs from the sulfite process in that (1) the

  • sulfate tetrahedron (mineralogy)

    sulfate mineral: All sulfates possess an atomic structure based on discrete insular sulfate (SO42-) tetrahedra, i.e., ions in which four oxygen atoms are symmetrically distributed at the corners of a tetrahedron with the sulfur atom in the centre. These tetrahedral groups do not polymerize, and the sulfate group…

  • sulfate turpentine (chemistry)

    isoprenoid: Monoterpenes: …also a major component of sulfate turpentine, a by-product of the manufacture of paper, and is important as a component of paints and varnishes and as a raw material for the production of a wide variety of products employed in the chemical industry. Its use in coating materials depends on…

  • sulfate-resistant portland cement (cement)

    cement: Types of portland cement: …III), low-heat (Type IV), and sulfate-resistant (Type V). In other countries Type II is omitted, and Type III is called rapid-hardening. Type V is known in some European countries as Ferrari cement.

  • sulfathiazole (drug)

    beekeeping: Diseases: Sulfathiazole and Terramycin are widely used to control the disease. Many countries and most states in the U.S. require the destruction by fire of diseased colonies and have apiary inspectors to enforce the regulations.

  • sulfatide (chemical compound)

    sphingolipid: Sulfate-containing cerebrosides, known as sulfatides, occur in the white matter of brain. Gangliosides, most abundant in nerve tissue (especially the gray matter of brain) and certain other tissues (e.g., spleen) are similar to cerebrosides except that, in addition to the sugar component, they contain several other molecules of carbohydrate…

  • sulfation (chemical reaction)

    Sulfation, in chemistry, any of several methods by which esters or salts of sulfuric acid (sulfates) are formed. The esters are commonly prepared by treating an alcohol with sulfuric acid, sulfur trioxide, chlorosulfuric acid, or sulfamic acid. The term sulfation often connotes a deleterious e

  • sulfenic acid (chemical compound)

    organosulfur compound: Other sulfinyl and sulfonyl compounds: …of organosulfur oxyacids are possible: sulfenic acids, RSOH; sulfinic acids, RS(O)OH; and sulfonic acids, RSO2OH. These compounds are named by attaching the name of the alkane, arene, and so on, to the name for the acid, as in trichloromethanesulfenic acid, ethanesulfinic acid, and p-toluenesulfonic acid. The sulfonic acids are very…

  • sulfenyl chloride (chemical compound)

    organosulfur compound: Other sulfinyl and sulfonyl compounds: …and their oxidized products: Reactions), sulfenyl chlorides can be prepared by reaction of disulfides with equimolar quantities of chlorine. Sulfenyl chlorides readily add to olefins to produce chlorine-containing sulfides and react with amines to form sulfenamides, RSNR′2.

  • sulfhemoglobinemia (pathology)

    Sulfhemoglobinemia, presence in the blood of sulfhemoglobin, the product of abnormal, irreversible binding of sulfur by the hemoglobin in the red blood cells, rendering them incapable of transporting oxygen. The condition may result from the chronic use of such drugs as acetanilide and phenacetin.

  • sulfide (inorganic)

    Sulfide, any of three classes of chemical compounds containing the element sulfur. The three classes of sulfides include inorganic sulfides, organic sulfides (sometimes called thioethers), and phosphine sulfides. Inorganic sulfides are ionic compounds containing the negatively charged sulfide ion,

  • sulfide (organic)

    organosulfur compound: Sulfides: Sulfides, in which two organic groups are bonded to a sulfur atom (as in RSR′) are the sulfur analogs of ethers (ROR′). The organic groups, R and R′, may be both alkyl, both aryl, or one of each. If sulfur is simultaneously connected to…

  • sulfide mineral

    Sulfide mineral, any member of a group of compounds of sulfur with one or more metals. Most of the sulfides are simple structurally, exhibit high symmetry in their crystal forms, and have many of the properties of metals, including metallic lustre and electrical conductivity. They often are

  • sulfinamide (chemical compound)

    organosulfur compound: Other sulfinyl and sulfonyl compounds: …amines and alcohols to yield sulfinamides (RS(O)NR′2) and sulfinates (RS(O)OR′), respectively. As previously noted (see above Disulfides and polysulfides and their oxidized products: Reactions), sulfenyl chlorides can be prepared by reaction of disulfides with equimolar quantities of chlorine. Sulfenyl chlorides readily add to olefins

  • sulfinate (chemical compound)

    organosulfur compound: Other sulfinyl and sulfonyl compounds: …to yield sulfinamides (RS(O)NR′2) and sulfinates (RS(O)OR′), respectively. As previously noted (see above Disulfides and polysulfides and their oxidized products: Reactions), sulfenyl chlorides can be prepared by reaction of disulfides with equimolar quantities of chlorine. Sulfenyl chlorides readily add to olefins to produce chlorine-containing sulfides and react with amines

  • sulfine (chemical compound)

    organosulfur compound: Reactions: …thioketone S-oxides, also known as sulfines, such as thioacetone S-oxide, CH3C(=S=O)CH3. Thioformaldehyde readily trimerizes to 1,3,5-trithiane or polymerizes to poly(thioformaldehyde). The presence of a π bond in thioketones makes these compounds reactive in Diels-Alder reactions and related cycloaddition reactions. Similar to carbonyl compounds, thioketones can also undergo enolization (thioenolization), giving

  • sulfinic acid (chemical compound)

    organosulfur compound: Other sulfinyl and sulfonyl compounds: … are possible: sulfenic acids, RSOH; sulfinic acids, RS(O)OH; and sulfonic acids, RSO2OH. These compounds are named by attaching the name of the alkane, arene, and so on, to the name for the acid, as in trichloromethanesulfenic acid, ethanesulfinic acid, and p-toluenesulfonic acid. The sulfonic acids are very strong—comparable to hydrochloric…

  • sulfinyl compound (chemical compound)

    organosulfur compound: Other sulfinyl and sulfonyl compounds: In sulfoxides, R―S(=O)―R′, and sulfones, R―S(=O)2―R′, groups R and R′ both contain a carbon atom bonded to sulfur. A variety of other organosulfur compounds are known of types R―S(=O)―X, Y―S(=O)―X, R―S(=O)2―X, and Y―S(=O)2―X, in which X and Y are elements other…

  • sulfite (chemical compound)

    oxyacid: Sulfurous acid and sulfite salts: When sulfur dioxide is dissolved in water, an acidic solution results. This has long been loosely called a sulfurous acid, H2SO3, solution. However, pure anhydrous sulfurous acid has never been isolated or detected, and an aqueous solution of SO2 contains little, if any,…

  • sulfite process (wood industry)

    Sulfite process, chemical process for the manufacture of paper pulp that employs an acid bisulfite solution to soften the wood material by removing the lignin from the cellulose. Sulfite cooking liquor used in the process consists of free sulfur dioxide obtained by the burning of sulfur or by the

  • Sulfobromophalein clearance test (medicine)

    liver function test: …substances as hippuric acid and Bromsulphalein. Other diagnostic measures of liver function are based on the following: X-ray, following the opacification of liver structures with a radiopaque substance; biopsy; the administration of a radioactive compound that is absorbed to different degrees by healthy and diseased liver cells; and the mapping…

  • Sulfobromophthalein clearance test (medicine)

    liver function test: …substances as hippuric acid and Bromsulphalein. Other diagnostic measures of liver function are based on the following: X-ray, following the opacification of liver structures with a radiopaque substance; biopsy; the administration of a radioactive compound that is absorbed to different degrees by healthy and diseased liver cells; and the mapping…

  • sulfolane (chemical compound)

    organosulfur compound: Occurrence and preparation: The solvent sulfolane (thiolane S,S-dioxide) is prepared by first reacting sulfur dioxide with butadiene to give sulfolene (a cyclic, unsaturated, five-membered ring sulfone), followed by hydrogenation to yield sulfolane.

  • sulfolene (chemical compound)

    organosulfur compound: Occurrence and preparation: …dioxide with butadiene to give sulfolene (a cyclic, unsaturated, five-membered ring sulfone), followed by hydrogenation to yield sulfolane.

  • Sulfolobus (bacteria)

    sulfur bacterium: …springs and in sewage, and Sulfolobus, confined to sulfur-rich hot springs, transform hydrogen sulfide to elemental sulfur.

  • sulfonamide (chemical compound)

    Sulfonamide, any member of a class of chemical compounds, the amides of sulfonic acids. The class includes several groups of drugs used in the treatment of bacterial infections, diabetes mellitus, edema, hypertension, and gout. The bacteriostatic sulfonamide drugs, often called sulfa drugs,

  • sulfonamide (medicine)

    Sulfa drug, any member of a group of synthetic antibiotics containing the sulfanilamide molecular structure. Sulfa drugs were the first chemical substances systematically used to treat and prevent bacterial infections in humans. Their use has diminished because of the availability of antibiotics

  • sulfonate (chemical compound)

    organosulfur compound: Other sulfinyl and sulfonyl compounds: …presence of tertiary amines yields sulfonates, RSO2OR′.

  • sulfonate ion (chemical ion)

    ion-exchange reaction: Ion-exchange equilibria: …whose functional group is the sulfonate ion. Resins bearing carboxylate ions, or with fully ionized phosphonate ions, exhibit different sequences. The electrostatic field strength of the fixed ion on the resin determines the order of separation. When the charge on the fixed ion is small and spread over a large…

  • sulfonation (chemical reaction)

    Sulfonation, in chemistry, any of several methods by which sulfonic acids are prepared. Important sulfonation procedures include the reaction of aromatic hydrocarbons with sulfuric acid, sulfur trioxide, or chlorosulfuric acid; the reaction of organic halogen compounds with inorganic sulfites; a

Your preference has been recorded
Check out Britannica's new site for parents!
Subscribe Today!
色色影院-色色影院app下载