Ethanol

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 Ethanol

Ethanol (also called ethyl alcohol, grain alcohol, drinking alcohol, or simply alcohol) is a chemical compound, a simple alcohol with the chemical formula C2H6O. Its formula can be also written as CH3−CH2−OH or C2H5OH (an ethyl group linked to a hydroxyl group), and is often abbreviated as EtOH. Ethanol is a volatile, flammable, colorless liquid with a slight characteristic odor. It is a psychoactive substance and is the principal type of alcohol found in alcoholic drinks. Ethanol...
 Ethanolamine

Ethanolamine (2-aminoethanol, monoethanolamine, ETA, or MEA) is an organic chemical compound with the formula HOCH2CH2NH2 (C2H7NO). The molecule is bifunctional, containing both a primary amine and a primary alcohol. Ethanolamine is a colorless, viscous liquid with an odor reminiscent of ammonia.[8] Its derivatives are widespread in nature; e.g., lipids, as precursor of a variety of N-acylethanolamines (NAEs), that modulate several animal and plant physiological processes such...
ethanol was found in my lab work

How can ethanol be in my urine? I don't drink alcohol. Is there anything else that could have caused that? ## Hello, Jody! How are you? According to the NIH, there are several reasons that this may occur. Are you on any medications? Are you diabetic? Have you taken a cough syrup or anything similar recently? Many of them are actually very well known to cause it. It's even used in some of the sore throat sprays and some mouthwashes. ...

Updated in Ethanol
 Ethamolin Ethanolamine

Ethanolamine (2-aminoethanol, monoethanolamine, ETA, or MEA) is an organic chemical compound with the formula HOCH2CH2NH2 (C2H7NO). The molecule is bifunctional, containing both a primary amine and a primary alcohol. Ethanolamine is a colorless, viscous liquid with an odor reminiscent of ammonia.[8] Its derivatives are widespread in nature; e.g., lipids, as precursor of a variety of N-acylethanolamines (NAEs), that modulate several animal and plant physiological processes such...
 Urea

50g/L ethanol ~4 g/L acetonitrile[3] Basicity (pKb) 13.9[4] Magnetic susceptibility (χ) -33.4·10−6 cm3/mol Structure Dipole moment 4.56 D ThermochemistryCRC Handbook Std enthalpy offormation (ΔfH298) -333.19 kJ/mol Gibbs free energy (ΔfG) -197.15 kJ/mol Pharmacology ATC code B05BC02 (WHO) D02AE01 (WHO) Hazards Safety data sheet JT Baker GHS picto...
 Carmol Urea

50g/L ethanol ~4 g/L acetonitrile[3] Basicity (pKb) 13.9[4] Magnetic susceptibility (χ) -33.4·10−6 cm3/mol Structure Dipole moment 4.56 D ThermochemistryCRC Handbook Std enthalpy offormation (ΔfH298) -333.19 kJ/mol Gibbs free energy (ΔfG) -197.15 kJ/mol Pharmacology ATC code B05BC02 (WHO) D02AE01 (WHO) Hazards Safety data sheet JT Baker GHS picto...
 Aquacare Urea

50g/L ethanol ~4 g/L acetonitrile[3] Basicity (pKb) 13.9[4] Magnetic susceptibility (χ) -33.4·10−6 cm3/mol Structure Dipole moment 4.56 D ThermochemistryCRC Handbook Std enthalpy offormation (ΔfH298) -333.19 kJ/mol Gibbs free energy (ΔfG) -197.15 kJ/mol Pharmacology ATC code B05BC02 (WHO) D02AE01 (WHO) Hazards Safety data sheet JT Baker GHS picto...
 Ureaphil Urea

50g/L ethanol ~4 g/L acetonitrile[3] Basicity (pKb) 13.9[4] Magnetic susceptibility (χ) -33.4·10−6 cm3/mol Structure Dipole moment 4.56 D ThermochemistryCRC Handbook Std enthalpy offormation (ΔfH298) -333.19 kJ/mol Gibbs free energy (ΔfG) -197.15 kJ/mol Pharmacology ATC code B05BC02 (WHO) D02AE01 (WHO) Hazards Safety data sheet JT Baker GHS picto...
 Gordon's Urea Urea

50g/L ethanol ~4 g/L acetonitrile[3] Basicity (pKb) 13.9[4] Magnetic susceptibility (χ) -33.4·10−6 cm3/mol Structure Dipole moment 4.56 D ThermochemistryCRC Handbook Std enthalpy offormation (ΔfH298) -333.19 kJ/mol Gibbs free energy (ΔfG) -197.15 kJ/mol Pharmacology ATC code B05BC02 (WHO) D02AE01 (WHO) Hazards Safety data sheet JT Baker GHS picto...
 Citric Acid + Urea, C-13

50g/L ethanol ~4 g/L acetonitrile[3] Basicity (pKb) 13.9[4] Magnetic susceptibility (χ) -33.4·10−6 cm3/mol Structure Dipole moment 4.56 D ThermochemistryCRC Handbook Std enthalpy offormation (ΔfH298) -333.19 kJ/mol Gibbs free energy (ΔfG) -197.15 kJ/mol Pharmacology ATC code B05BC02 (WHO) D02AE01 (WHO) Hazards Safety data sheet JT Baker GHS picto...
 Clemastine

Clemastine, also known as meclastin, is an ethanolamine-derivative, first generation histamine H1 antagonist (antihistamine) with anticholinergic properties (drying) and sedative side effects. [1] Like all first generation antihistamines, it is sedating. [2] Patented in 1960, it came into medical use in 1967.[3] Contents 1 Medical uses 2 Side effects 3 Pharmacology 4 Mechanism of action 5 Society and culture 6 References 7 External links ...
 Tavist Allergy Clemastine

Clemastine, also known as meclastin, is an ethanolamine-derivative, first generation histamine H1 antagonist (antihistamine) with anticholinergic properties (drying) and sedative side effects. [1] Like all first generation antihistamines, it is sedating. [2] Patented in 1960, it came into medical use in 1967.[3] Contents 1 Medical uses 2 Side effects 3 Pharmacology 4 Mechanism of action 5 Society and culture 6 References 7 External links ...
 Tavist Allergy Sinus Headache Acetaminophen + Clemastine + Pseudoephedrine

Clemastine, also known as meclastin, is an ethanolamine-derivative, first generation histamine H1 antagonist (antihistamine) with anticholinergic properties (drying) and sedative side effects. [1] Like all first generation antihistamines, it is sedating. [2] Patented in 1960, it came into medical use in 1967.[3] Contents 1 Medical uses 2 Side effects 3 Pharmacology 4 Mechanism of action 5 Society and culture 6 References 7 External links ...
 Benzoin Tincture

Tincture of benzoin is a pungent solution of benzoin resin in ethanol. A similar preparation called Friar's Balsam or Compound Benzoin Tincture contains, in addition, Cape aloes or Barbados aloes and storax resin.[1][2] Friar's balsam was invented by Joshua Ward around 1760. Use Compound Benzoin Tincture is often applied to skin under adhesive bandage. It protects the skin from allergy to the adhesive and makes the bandage adhere longer.[3] I...
 Acetaminophen + Clemastine + Pseudoephedrine

Clemastine, also known as meclastin, is an ethanolamine-derivative, first generation histamine H1 antagonist (antihistamine) with anticholinergic properties (drying) and sedative side effects. [1] Like all first generation antihistamines, it is sedating. [2] Patented in 1960, it came into medical use in 1967.[3] Contents 1 Medical uses 2 Side effects 3 Pharmacology 4 Mechanism of action 5 Society and culture 6 References 7 External links ...
 Myophen Orphenadrine

Orphenadrine (sold under many brand names worldwide[1]) is an anticholinergic drug of the ethanolamine antihistamine class; it is closely related to diphenhydramine. It is used to treat muscle pain and to help with motor control in Parkinson's disease, but has largely been superseded by newer drugs. This substance is considered a dirty drug due to its multiple mechanism of action in different pathways. It was discovered and developed in the 1940s. As of 2015, the cost for a t...
 Norflex Orphenadrine

Orphenadrine (sold under many brand names worldwide[1]) is an anticholinergic drug of the ethanolamine antihistamine class; it is closely related to diphenhydramine. It is used to treat muscle pain and to help with motor control in Parkinson's disease, but has largely been superseded by newer drugs. This substance is considered a dirty drug due to its multiple mechanism of action in different pathways. It was discovered and developed in the 1940s. As of 2015, the cost for a t...
 Flexoject Orphenadrine

Orphenadrine (sold under many brand names worldwide[1]) is an anticholinergic drug of the ethanolamine antihistamine class; it is closely related to diphenhydramine. It is used to treat muscle pain and to help with motor control in Parkinson's disease, but has largely been superseded by newer drugs. This substance is considered a dirty drug due to its multiple mechanism of action in different pathways. It was discovered and developed in the 1940s. As of 2015, the cost for a t...
 Orphengesic Aspirin, ASA + Caffeine + Orphenadrine

Orphenadrine (sold under many brand names worldwide[1]) is an anticholinergic drug of the ethanolamine antihistamine class; it is closely related to diphenhydramine. It is used to treat muscle pain and to help with motor control in Parkinson's disease, but has largely been superseded by newer drugs. This substance is considered a dirty drug due to its multiple mechanism of action in different pathways. It was discovered and developed in the 1940s. As of 2015, the cost for a t...
 Orphenadrine

Orphenadrine (sold under many brand names worldwide[1]) is an anticholinergic drug of the ethanolamine antihistamine class; it is closely related to diphenhydramine. It is used to treat muscle pain and to help with motor control in Parkinson's disease, but has largely been superseded by newer drugs. This substance is considered a dirty drug due to its multiple mechanism of action in different pathways. It was discovered and developed in the 1940s. As of 2015, the cost for a t...



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