A poisonous crystalline acid with a sour taste, present in rhubarb leaves, wood sorrel, and other plants. Its uses include bleaching and cleansing.
- Alternative name: ethanedioic acid; chemical formula: (COOH)2
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- When it does so, however, it leads to the formation of highly toxic products - formic acid and oxalic acid, respectively.
- Mix the ferric ammonium citrate and oxalic acid well, then add the silver nitrate.
- It is an excellent source of beta-carotene, vitamins C, E and K, calcium, potassium, iron, sodium, sulphur, folic acid and oxalic acid.
late 18th century: oxalic from French oxalique, via Latin from Greek oxalis 'wood sorrel'.
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- Decreased total urinary oxalate has been noted following boron supplementation, leading some researchers to suggest a potential role in control of urolithiasis.
- The bacteria break down and lower high levels of oxalate, a byproduct of digestion that is the major cause of kidney stones.
- Too much oxalate can be life threatening because its calcium salt is poorly soluble and readily crystallizes out in the kidney and urinary tract, causing blockages and organ failure.
Definición de oxalic acid en:
- el diccionario Inglés británico e internacional