• antiseptic
  • The medical community began using hydrogen peroxide as an antiseptic in the 1920s. (reference.com)
  • Most doctors and dermatologists recommend against using hydrogen peroxide as an antiseptic because it increases scarring and slows healing. (reference.com)
  • Carbamide peroxide is also suitable as a disinfectant, e.g. for germ reduction on contact lens surfaces or as an antiseptic for mouthwashes, ear drops or for superficial wounds and ulcers. (wikipedia.org)
  • alkyl
  • Instead of hydrogen itself, however, a 2-alkyl-anthrahydroquinone, which is generated before from the corresponding 2-alkyl-anthraquinone by catalytic hydrogenation with palladium. (wikipedia.org)
  • acid
  • Through a concerted mechanism, one of the substituents on the ketone migrates to the oxygen of the peroxide group while a carboxylic acid leaves. (wikipedia.org)
  • This organic peroxide is a colorless liquid with a characteristic acrid odor reminiscent of acetic acid. (wikipedia.org)
  • typically
  • These generators initially dehumidify the ambient air, then produce VHP by passing aqueous hydrogen peroxide over a vaporizer, and circulate the vapor at a programmed concentration in the air, typically from 140 ppm to 1400 ppm, depending on the infectious agent to be cleared. (wikipedia.org)
  • form
  • Recent APEX observations lead to the first ever discovery of hydrogen peroxide in space, the first image of a dusty disc closely encircling a massive baby star, providing direct evidence that massive stars form in the same way as their smaller brethren, and the first direct measurements of the size and brightness of regions of star-birth in a very distant galaxy. (wikipedia.org)